from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A large amount.
- n. Many things, much.
- adv. very much; a great deal; to a large extent.
- adv. often; frequently
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. to a very great degree or extent
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“Are there a lot of stores that supply bugs, Mr. Ragle?”
In short, which autoantibodies appear when and in what sequence or number varies a lot from patient to patient.
Like a lot of the top poker pros, Brunson had been an athlete when he was younger, having earned a full basketball scholarship to Hardin-Simmons University in Abilene.
Celebrities getting pregnant in their early 40s is confusing to a lot of women, said Dr. Christine M. Whitworth, the center's co-medical director.
The prosecution put out a lot of dots, but they couldn't connect them, says Lawrence Kobilinsky, chairman of the Department of Sciences at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York.
I spent a lot of time with Stu Ungar and Nolan Dalla the summer before Stuey died.
“Well, this is sure to mean a lot to him, Dommie,” Ulrika said.
The previous year, Hal Fowler, an amateur, had won, besting fifty-three competitors, and that had given a lot of recreational players the idea that they, too, might be able to compete with the pros.
Teather said: "To get a child to be school ready, in a lot of people's minds, is about getting them to sit still in rows and hold a pen, and of course that's not what it's about, it's making sure that children are resilient enough to be able to cope at school."
"There are a lot of areas over in West L.A. and the San Fernando Valley that we expect to be impacted due to the closure."