from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • What is.
  • What has.
  • What does.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Take, for example, the word "wassup," which Martin describes simply as a re-spelling of the term "what's up." - Home Page

  • They called what's known as an "emergency meeting."

    The Seattle Times

  • Sedita was referring to what's called an adjournment in contemplation of dismissal deal Barnaby reached in July to have five misdemeanor charges dropped in connection to a domestic dispute with his estranged wife.

    NYDN Rss

  • I'm all for more grown-up entertainment, especially in a medium that no longer cares if kids are watching, but to call what's happening this fall an uptick is to understate the obvious.

    Ed Martin: Crude (and Lazy) Humor on the Rise in Broadcast Sitcoms

  • Spock, you coordinate the landing parties, and Uhura, make sure everybody gets the word about what's going on.

    Doctor’s Orders

  • That's typically a good sign, but it's hard to really call what's happening today a solid read on anything, there are so many parts moving in different and incongruous directions.

  • "I'm calling what's happening in Kenya the 'Bribe Spring,' " said Antony Ragui, the website's 36-year-old founder.

    The Seattle Times

  • "The Vernissage will be a smaller, shorter event in which dealers spread the word about what's new and fresh before the Fall season starts," said Kennedy. -- Top News

  • "When you're looking at a game, what's a word versus what's a sentence versus what's a chapter versus what's a whole book?" he asked rhetorically.

    Ars Technica

  • In short, what's the best way to avoid what is, literally, a hot mess?

    News -


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.