What is wad?

  • (verb): Compress into a wad.
    Example: "Wad paper into the box"
    Synonyms: pack, bundle, compact
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on wad:

WAD - Other Uses
... Ones, a 2013 album by American rock band Black Veil Brides Wad or Ficus benghalensis, a large and extensive growing tree of the Indian subcontinent ...
... Wadōkaichin (和同開珎?), also romanized as Wadō-kaichin or called Wadō-kaihō, is the oldest official Japanese coinage, having been minted starting in 708 AD on order of Empress Gemmei ...
List Of Turn A Gundam Mobile Units - Moonrace/Diana Counter - MRC-U11D Walking Dumpling "WaD"
... The MRC-U11D Walking Dumpling "WaD" was built and operated by the Moonrace ... The WaD could be fitted with a variety of different weapons, including a rocket grenade launcher, Gatling machine gun, joint buster and machine gun ... The WaD had a spine for added mobility, speed and the ability to peer around walls and down cliffs without putting the legs in danger ...
Wad Wid
... Wad Wid is the name of a settlement in Ras al-Khaimah ... Shariyah Sharyat Shawkah Shimal Suhaybah Wad Wid Wayb Hawf Yinainir Yinas ...
Mobile Wad
... The mobile wad (or mobile wad of Henry) is a group of the following three muscles found in the posterior compartment of the forearm brachioradialis extensor carpi ...

More definitions of "wad":

Famous quotes containing the word wad:

    O wad some Pow’r the giftie gie us
    To see oursels as others see us!
    It wad frae monie a blunder free us
    And foolish notion:
    What airs in dress an’ gait wad lea’e us,
    And ev’n Devotion!
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)

    Wee, sleeket, cowran, tim’rous beastie,
    O, what a panic’s in thy breastie!
    Thou need na start awa sae hasty,
    Wi’ bickering brattle!
    I wad be laith to rin an’ chase thee,
    Wi’ murd’ring pattle!
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)

    Some hae meat and canna eat, And some wad eat that want it;
    But we hae meat, and we can eat, And sae the Lord be thanket.
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)