American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Chiefly British Variant of gram1.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See gram.
- n. UK, dated gram (unit of mass)
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Same as gram the weight.
- n. a metric unit of weight equal to one thousandth of a kilogram
“His ambition will be to show "how the drug trade affects somebody not involved in it; somebody who? like me? has never seen a gramme of coke in his life.”
“I aim to show how the drug trade affects somebody not involved in it, somebody who? like me? has never seen a gramme of coke in his life”
“In the second case, a 30-year-old British national of Pakistani origin, identified as Z.I.A. was caught with 0.35 gramme of marijuana on his arrival at the Dubai International Airport on November 22, 2007.”
“A search of his pockets revealed marijuana and cannabis plant seeds weighing 0.45 gramme.”
“The price of one 575 gramme tube starts at £3.90, although the price can vary hugely depending on the rarity of the ingredients.”
“Tonight was what thy called a worldcast, meaning that the same pro - gramme was being viddied by everybody in the world that wanted to, that being mostly the middle-aged middle-class lewdies.”
“Now, you swallow two or three half-gramme tablets, and there you are.”
“Or even more interestingly, SMS Technology Australia have just released this month a real wristwatch-sized mobile phone, the rather uninspiringly-named M500 with MP3, video, BlueTooth and Java all stuffed into a 60 gramme package.”
“The closest terms are cartogram (a map showing statistics geographically) - from the French carte and gramme; cartographer (one that makes maps), and cartography (the science or art of making maps) again referencing the french word carte card, map + graphie - more at CARD.”
“I recently met a group of ladies from Nicaragua on an exchange pro gramme to India and all of them spoke for their need for clothes.”
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