verb (used with object), lot·ted, lot·ting.
verb (used without object), lot·ted, lot·ting.
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Idioms for lot
Origin of lot
OTHER WORDS FROM lotlot·ter, nounin·ter·lot, verb (used with object) in·ter·lot·ted, in·ter·lot·ting.sub·lot, nounun·lot·ted, adjective
Words nearby lot
Definition for lots (2 of 3)
Definition for lots (3 of 3)
Example sentences from the Web for lots
They are made in a social setting, surrounded by lots of other people with various ways to resist bad decisions.
Some people worship money, some people worship power, and lots of people worship themselves.
No sign of any North Koreans, just lots of common, or garden, internet cybercriminals.
Sharp did lots of school plays, which led to a role in amateur operetta, then professional pantomime.
Her staff had "lots of meetings" over Thanksgiving break, Feinstein said.
She is the real thing–the real old-fashioned frump–we have lots of them at home.An American Politician|F. Marion Crawford
They were English officers with lots of ribbons on their jackets.The Red Watch|J. A. Currie
Never mind, Mary, you can come back to visit us and well write you lots of letters.Marjorie Dean, High School Junior|Pauline Lester
I don't know what is to be done next; play cards, I suppose; they do, whenever they get together, and lots of drinking.
Of course, lots o' things is impossible, but they happen all the same.A Book of Ghosts|Sabine Baring-Gould
British Dictionary definitions for lots (1 of 4)
British Dictionary definitions for lots (2 of 4)
adverb (preceded by a) informal
verb lots, lotting or lotted
Word Origin for lot
British Dictionary definitions for lots (3 of 4)
British Dictionary definitions for lots (4 of 4)
Idioms and Phrases with lots
see a lot; carry (a lot of) weight; cast one's lot with; fat chance (lot); have (a lot) going for one; have a lot on one's plate; leave a lot to be desired; quite a bit (lot); think a lot of.