NeWS Terminal

United dictionary of abbreviations and acronyms. 2015.

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  • Newt — Logo de Newt Données clés Titre original Newt …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Newt — Título Newt Ficha técnica Dirección Gary Rydstrom Guion Gary Rydstrom, Leslie Caveny …   Wikipedia Español

  • Newt — Newt, n. [OE. ewt, evete, AS. efete, with n prefixed, an ewt being understood as a newt. Cf. {Eft}.] (Zo[ o]l.) Any one of several species of small aquatic salamanders. The common British species are the crested newt ({Triton cristatus}) and the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • newt — [nju:t US nu:t] n [Date: 1400 1500; Origin: an ewt, mistaken for a newt; ewt newt from Old English efete] a small animal with a long body, four short legs, and a tail, which lives partly in water and partly on land …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • newt — ► NOUN ▪ a small slender bodied amphibian with a well developed tail. ORIGIN from an ewt (from Old English efeta eft ), interpreted (by wrong division) as a newt …   English terms dictionary

  • newt — [ nut ] noun count a small animal similar to a LIZARD that mostly lives in water …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • newt — (n.) early 15c., misdivision of an ewte (see N (Cf. N) for other examples), from M.E. evete (see EFT (Cf. eft)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • newt — [no͞ot, nyo͞ot] n. [ME neute < (a)n eute < OE efeta, EFT1] any of various small salamanders (family Salamandridae) that can live both on land and in water …   English World dictionary

  • Newt — This article is about the animal. For other uses, see Newt (disambiguation). Newts Smooth newt (Lissotriton vulgaris) Scientific classification Kingdom …   Wikipedia

  • newt — UK [njuːt] / US [nut] noun [countable] Word forms newt : singular newt plural newts a small animal similar to a lizard that mostly lives in water …   English dictionary

  • newt —  Referring to or related to Newt Gingrich.  ► “Newt Portfolio, stocks that would do well with the policies Congressman Gingrich advocates.” (Wall Street Journal, Feb. 14, 1995, p. C1) …   American business jargon

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