- Music. major.
- modal auxiliary.
- Economics. monetary aggregate: issued periodically by the Federal Reserve Board as various measures of money supply (M-1, M-1A, M-2, etc.).Compare L
- British. motorway (used with a road number to designate a major highway): the M1.
Examples from the Web for m2
Contemporary Examples of m2
M2 data suggests that in the last 12 months, the savings stock in the U.S. banking system has risen by about $700 billion.Wall Street's Dirty Little Secret
January 17, 2010
Historical Examples of m2
If from S to M2 is 2 inches, in the larger make it 4, and so on.The Theory and Practice of Perspective
George Adolphus Storey
The incisors above and below and M2 and P2 on each side are missing.
Wendling calls the writers of these three strands M1, M2, and Ev.Sources of the Synoptic Gospels
Carl S. Patton
The teeth are not typical of modern Zapus in that m1 and m2 are shorter crowned and m1 has a longer anterior lobe.North American Jumping Mice (Genus Zapus)
Philip H. Krutzsch
Accordingly, in the permanent dentition, P4 and M1 appear before P3 does, and m1 and m2 make their appearance before p4.
- the amount of money in circulation in notes and coin plus non-interest-bearing bank deposits, building-society deposits, and National Savings accounts
- the 13th letter and tenth consonant of the modern English alphabet
- a speech sound represented by this letter, usually a bilabial nasal, as in mat
- medium (size)
- currency mark(s)
- astronomy Messier catalogue; a catalogue published in 1784, in which 103 nebulae and clusters are listed using a numerical systemM13 is the globular cluster in Hercules
- physics modulus
- (in Britain) motorwaythe M1 runs from London to Leeds
- (in Australia)
- mature audience (used to describe a category of film certified as suitable for viewing by anyone over the age of 15)
- (as modifier)an M film
- logic the middle term of a syllogism
- physics mutual inductance
- chem molar
- (Roman numeral) 1000See Roman numerals
- Malta (international car registration)
13th letter, from Greek mu, from Semitic mem. The Roman symbol for 1,000; sometimes used in this sense in English 15c.-16c.; but in late 20c. newspaper headlines it stands for million. As a thickness of type, from 1680s.
- Abbreviation of mass, meter