from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that whistles: a whistler of popular tunes.
- n. A marmot (Marmota caligata) of the mountains of northwest North America, having a grayish coat and a shrill, whistling cry.
- n. Any of various birds that produce a whistling sound.
- n. A horse having a respiratory disease characterized by wheezing.
- n. Physics An electromagnetic wave of audio frequency produced by atmospheric disturbances such as lightning, having a characteristically decreasing frequency responsible for a whistling sound of descending pitch in detection equipment.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone or something that whistles.
- n. A bird that whistles (applied regionally to various specific species).
- n. A whistling marmot.
- n. A goldeneye.
- n. An audio-frequency electromagnetic wave produced by atmospheric disturbances such as lightning.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who, or that which, whistles, or produces or a whistling sound.
- n. The ring ousel.
- n. The widgeon.
- n. The golden-eye.
- n. The golden plover and the gray plover.
- n. The hoary, or northern, marmot (Arctomys pruinosus).
- n. The whistlefish.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A name used in England for a gadoid fish, Motella tricirrhita.
- n. One who or that which whistles.
- n. Specifically
- n. The hoary marmot, Arctomys pruinosus, a large marmot found in northerly and western mountainous parts of North America, related to the wood-chuck: a translation of the Canadian French name siffleur.
- n. The whistlewing.
- n. The widgeon, Mareca penelope (see whew-duck).
- n. The ring-ouzel, Merula torquata. See cut under ouzel, 2.
- n. The green plover or lapwing; the pewit.
- n. A broken-winded horse; a roarer.
- n. A piper; one who plays on the pipes.
- n. The keeper of a shebeen, or unlicensed spirit-shop.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who makes a loud high sound
- n. large North American mountain marmot
- n. large-headed swift-flying diving duck of Arctic regions
- n. United States painter (1834-1903)
- n. Australian and southeastern Asian birds with a melodious whistling call
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Don't want to start talking about the built in "speaker" that more correctly would be called a whistler ...
The windows xp (codename "whistler") betas started at the end of 2000 for Ms affiliates, and the offical beta started feb 2001 2000 to 2009 is close enough to ten years to count for most people.
The windows xp codename "whistler" betas started at the end of 2000 for Ms affiliates, and the offical beta started feb 2001
Others bark like 'toy-dogs,' while still other kinds utter a whistling noise, from which one species derives its trivial name of 'whistler' among the traders, and is the 'siffleur' of the Canadian voyageurs.
"The 'whistler's' call of alarm can be heard at a great distance; and when uttered by the sentinel is repeated by all the others as far as the troop extends.
It is really simple, logical, and the electric utility cannot trick you because the meters are accurate. whistler
Saffron is very expensive so there is no getting mixed up with anything else. whistler
I use either the Baaah, or Muuuurrp mentioned previously. if i was a better whistler, i'd try that too. bleet cans work great, but i need a hands free stopper.
I agree with others, this is a case of the official not knowing what's correct. whistler
Re: [whistler] Texas Drivers Licenses not valid in Michoacan!!!!!!!