from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To play upon a fiddle.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To play upon a fiddle.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To play upon a fiddle; thrum.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This star was also called fum-al-far-as, "the mouth of the horse."
And a few make (or attempt to make) a distinction between a sauvignon blanc style and a so-called fumé blanc style.
Add together the logarithms of aQ the fa&ots, and 'the fum is a logarithm, the natural number correfpond - ing to which will be the produA required.
General Stnith wiflied to know why the fum was to be a million and a half, as he underftood that the fum wanted was only a million.
However this vaft fum, which is probably under the truth, may have been mifapplied, or wafted, yet every one, who received his proportion of it, as alms, was exempted from the tax on chargeable houfes, and muft hav«. confequently fwelled the number of cottagers.
If the middle latitude be not an even degree, but have odd minutes; find the diiFercnce of longitude, for the even degrees next lefs and greater, and add a proportional part of the difFerence between the two refults to the leiTer; the fum will be the diffe - rence of longitude fought.
Add thefe values to one another, and the fum will be the anfwcr in a fingle pre - fent payment*
Multiply the firft yearly payment by the amoant of i/. for I year, and to the produft add the feqond yearly payment, the fum is the amount in 2 years; which, moltijply'd again by the faid amount, the produQ, with the addition of the third yearly payment, is the amount for 3 years, lie E Xji M P L E.
She pitied her aching "fum," and kissed it herself to make it feel better; but all in vain; "the pain kept on and on;" the "fum" grew big as fast as the candy had grown little.
Hence it app€ars. tlwt in the United States they enjoy the bleffings of a free government and mild laws, of perfonal liberty, 'and protection of property, for nearly one tenth part of the fum which is paid in England for the pur - chafe of fimilar benefits, too generally without the attainment of them.