noun, plural W's or Ws, w's or ws.
Definition for w (2 of 8)
Definition for w (3 of 8)
Definition for w (4 of 8)
Origin of W1
Definition for w (5 of 8)
Definition for w (6 of 8)
Definition for w (7 of 8)
Definition for w (8 of 8)
Example sentences from the Web for w
“[W]hen the going got tough, his economic team picked Wall Street,” Warren said.
“By 2013, I had accepted my role as the… camouflage,” Williams said in an interview with W magazine.
At first glance, the late Sir Ernest Gowers looks—to put it bluntly—like a bit of a W——-.
Risking eye rolls from D.C. residents, the rooftop bar at the W Hotel still offers one of the best views of the city.
“[W]hen a novelist finds an audience, even a small one … the relation is based on recognition, not misunderstanding,” he writes.
Caze I ain' use ter de po' w'ite trash en dey ain' use ter me.The Battle Ground|Ellen Glasgow
In these words the w has grown out of a g, as may be seen from the Anglo-Saxon forms.The English Language|Robert Gordon Latham
The corresponding point midway between N and W (to the left) is north-west.Man on the Ocean|R.M. Ballantyne
It's the w'y they goes on as mykes the Government keep ye from gettin' yer rights.Votes for Women|Elizabeth Robins
W'y does any woman tyke less wyges than a man for the same work?The Convert|Elizabeth Robins
British Dictionary definitions for w (1 of 4)
noun plural w's, W's or Ws
British Dictionary definitions for w (2 of 4)
Word Origin for W
British Dictionary definitions for w (3 of 4)