from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The ISO 639 alpha-2 language code for Galician.
- n. good luck
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A chemical symbol of glucinum.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Google's Url-shortener service, Goo. gl is released to the public and allows for easy creation of QR codes for shortened urls.
But my real reason for avoiding goo. gl is this: I feel like I already use more than enough Google services.
I have previously given the Akismet Wordpress plugin gl [...]
And I'm pretty sure that ending a name in "gl" makes absolutely no f***ing sense. nunaurbiz
But much more requisite is it for Gentlemen in gl service of their country at home or abroad, in town or country, Especially those that serve in parliament to know and jnform themselves ye nature of Land, ye Genius of the Inhabitants, so as to promote and improve Manufacture and trade suitable to each and encourage all projects tending thereto, putting in practice all Laws made for each particular good, maintaining their priviledges, procuring more as requisite; but to their shame it must be own'd many if not most are Ignorant of anything but the name of the place for which they serve in parliament; how then can they speake for or promote their good or Redress their Grievances?
Outside of Scandinavia, the Germans make a variation called glÃ¼hwein (glow wine), often with a white wine base, and in Ireland it is made with (what else?)
Outside of Scandinavia, the Germans make a variation called glühwein (glow wine), often with a white wine base, and in Ireland it is made with (what else?)
Pontaven is celebrated for the quantity of its salmon: so much is taken, that it used to be said that the millers fattened their pigs upon this fish, which was literally true, as they took the small salmon, called glésils, in nets (_poches_) for that purpose.
No wonder that Swedes, Danes, Finns and Norwegians are especially adept at getting through long and dark winters, helped, in part by traditional mulled wine, called glögg and glöggi.
The speaker on the CD pronounces the words like the "gl" in Italian, if any of you are familiar with that.
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