O and O
Origin of oo-
or o·o, o’·o
noun, plural o-os.
Origin of o-o
Examples from the Web for oo
Then, looking keenly in Dicky's face, he suddenly asked,—''Oo toldjer to bring that 'ere?'A Child of the Jago|Arthur Morrison
"Oo got a pretty face," assured Annie, patting it with one plump hand.The Cinder Pond|Carroll Watson Rankin
It hurted like—well, like when you get sand down 'oo trowsies.
With oo, o, and ah the larynx stands low, the palate is arched.How to Sing|Lilli Lehmann
And several members of the group turned and called out: 'Oo, look at Liza!'Liza of Lambeth|W. Somerset Maugham
Word Origin for oo-
word-forming element meaning "egg, eggs," from Greek oon "egg," cognate with Latin ovum, Old Norse egg (see egg (n.)).