from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of vast.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Isn't it rather a shorthand way of indicating that those who spend vasts amount of time addressing the evidence in detail have reached a consensus on this point.

    Review of Doubting Jesus' Resurrection

  • The reality is the gods used money as a corruptor, casting vasts numbers of both groups into Damnation with this tactic snd employing the perception of evil rewarded to corrupt all of us effectively.

    Why Does It Have to Require So Much Thought?

  • The same goes for campaign contributions–relational databases could easily resolve the detrimental issue of those other than citizens and permanent residents ILLEGALLY contributing vasts amount of money to election campaigns with a simple requirement of a matching social security, green card or passport numbers to the name.

    Rate of Voter Turnout May Not Be a Record - The Caucus Blog -

  • The story of a Texas congressman who single-handedly funneled vasts amounts of arms to Afghani rebels is irresistible.

    Archive 2007-12-01

  • The American non-system is consuming vasts amount of money, yet it seems like much of the money spent isn't being rendered for services, it's being consumed in overhead.

    the wait

  • But on the whole, I feel that the ability of Wikipedia to bring vasts stores of knowledge together outweighs some of the possible negatives that come with it.

    Is Wikipedia Reliable? — Slaw

  • March 30th, 2006 at 5: 28 pm PST wow superb service next thing i hear is that theres going to be a unique search engine created using alexa and launched in 10-20 days googles api is very very limited so is vasts api also bye reply this

    Exclusive: Alexa Web Search Platform Beta

  • It would be fairly limited e.g. any parking tickets, was the vehicle stolen, did he match a suspect's description, was someone of that name wanted etc. 36 years on, however, with vasts amounts of information on everybody collected in public and private and networked databases makes the kind of information it is possible to find out about an individual, in a short space of time, qualitatively of a completely different order.


  • "Bet she just thinks she beat us all," she thought as she laid her bonnet on the sitting-room sofa, where she had felt of the pillows, and the lambrequin which hung from the long shelf where the clock and vasts stood, on the opposite side of the room.

    The Wind Before the Dawn

  • In the vasts depths of silence it sounded solemn, simple, sane.

    Tales of the Wilderness


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