American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. Past tense and past participle of sit.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of sit.
- v. UK, colloquial present participle of sit.
- n. satellite
GNU Webster's 1913
- imp. of sit.
- n. the seventh and last day of the week; observed as the Sabbath by Jews and some Christians
“She supposed he meant he was guilty for having thrown her life into disarray with his confession, and yet the word sat uneasily.”
“The word sat at the end of his sentence, invisible and yet impossible to ignore.”
“In 2012, he'll have the honour of being the only non-Wallaby Australian Super Rugby captain, but said the tag sat well with him.”
“I know that popping a sat is a huge mess but what about hitting suborbital ballistic missiles?”
“my a&r guy my main contact at the label sat me down in his office and said he wanted to discuss the “leeds united” video.”
“I bought some hummus and pita bread from the Chadra Mezza & Grill booth, and we again sat on the grass and listened to music while we ate.”
“Palin sat for the interview last week during a visit to Ontario, where she appeared at a charity event.”
“Rudy again sat in the reclining chair, the TV volume at a reasonable level.”
“Soviet power, Joseph Stalin sat down, grabbed a map and a pencil, and quite literally created Uzbekistan (as well as Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Turkmenistan, and Tajikistan) on Lenin's orderone of Lenin's last orders, as it turned out.”
“Later a squrriel buried a few nuts or seeds or just randomly dug holes like they're wont to do, and a juvenile robin sat on Mason's jungle gym before fluttering off to greener pastures, no doubt.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘sat’.
A list of English words that are three letters long.
Words that form common phrases (or compound words) when followed by the word "up", and also when followed by the word "down".
For example, "show" forms "show up" and "showdown".
Some words are always like this. Some only when British or archaic. Some are just fun.
general patient-care terms used by residents in the hospital, apart from medical jargon.
Looking for tweets for sat.