from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A small, solid lump, especially of gold.
- n. A small compact portion or unit: nuggets of information.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A small, compact chunk or clump.
- n. A tidbit of something valuable.
- n. A type of boot polish.
- n. A bud from the Cannabis sativa plant. Usually implies dankness.
- n. : (countable, slang) An inexperienced, newly trained fighter pilot.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A lump; a mass, esp. a native lump of a precious metal.
- n. Something of value, usually found among many other less valuable things; -- often used figuratively.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To steal or appropriate the unbranded calves of (one's neighbors).
- n. A lump; a mass; especially, one of the larger lumps of native gold found in alluvial deposits or placer-mines.
- n. A thick-set, strong, young horse.
- n. A lump of tobacco.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a solid lump of a precious metal (especially gold) as found in the earth
Things are no different for MySpace, as this little nugget from a research report published by J.P. Morgan shows:
Once again, it falls to me to read the complete story that trhe idiot troll posts, and to post this nugget from the same story:
"For all anybody knows," he said, pointing to a hillside across the creek bottom, "the moss under the snow there may be plumb rooted in nugget gold."
The current nugget is … Eric Texier, 2000 Hermitage rouge for $69.
There is one interesting nugget from the CNN topline data that may shed light on what demographic segment might make the biggest difference in Castle's decision.
A little nugget from a previous post, reprinted just for you:
For the record, the orange nugget is real as rain.
Another nugget from the article - Chertoff says just one airline is seeing some 9,000 false positives EVERY DAY from this list.
"Then the murderer, or whoever it was, first took off this ring you call the nugget ring, then the wedding ring, and afterwards put the nugget ring back again."
Finally, The Monkey Tennis Center has plucked a nugget from a routine New York Times assault on Blackwater, the firm that provides a large proportion of the private security guards in Iraq.
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