wet vs whet

wet whet

Definitions

  • 1) Something that wets; moisture.
  • 2) Rainy or snowy weather.
  • 3) Informal One who supports the legality of the production and sale of alcoholic beverages.
  • 4) Slang A dram; a drink.
  • 5) Water or wetness; moisture or humidity in considerable degree.
  • 6) Rainy weather; foggy or misty weather.
  • 7) That which makes wet, as water and other liquids; moisture; specifically, rain.
  • 8) A Middle English form of wit.
  • 9) In U. S. polit. slang, an opponent of prohibition; one who favors the traffic in liquor.
  • 10) The act of wetting; specifically, a wetting of the throat with drink; a drink or dram of liquor; indulgence in drinking.
  • 11) Made up of liquid or moisture.
  • 12) slang Of a woman or girl, sexually aroused.
  • 13) informal Of a person, ineffectual.
  • 14) slang, of a person Inexperienced in a task or profession; having the characteristics of a rookie.
  • 15) Of an object, etc, covered with or impregnated with liquid.
  • 16) Of weather or a day, rainy.
  • 17) Characterized by frequent or heavy precipitation.
  • 18) Characterized by the use or presence of water or liquid reagents.
  • 19) Covered or soaked with a liquid, such as water.
  • 20) Stored in or prepared with water or other liquids.
  • 21) Not yet dry or firm.
  • 22) Rainy, humid, or foggy.
  • 23) Involving the performance of experiments rather than the design or analysis of them.
  • 24) Informal Allowing the sale of alcoholic beverages.
  • 25) Slang Refreshed with liquor; drunk.
  • 26) [Slang] intoxicating liquors.
  • 27) Containing, or consisting of, water or other liquid; moist; soaked with a liquid; having water or other liquid upon the surface
  • 28) etc. See under Blanket, Dock, etc.
  • 29) (Chem.) Employing, or done by means of, water or some other liquid.
  • 30) Very damp; rainy.
  • 31) To urinate.
  • 32) To become wet.
  • 33) To make (a bed or one's clothes) wet by urinating.
  • 34) To make wet; dampen.
  • 35) [Colloq.] to moisten one's throat; to drink a dram of liquor.
  • 36) To fill or moisten with water or other liquid; to sprinkle; to cause to have water or other fluid adherent to the surface; to dip or soak in a liquid
  • 37) (all wet) Entirely mistaken.
  • 38) (wet (one's) whistle) To take a drink.
  • 39) (wet behind the ears) Inexperienced; green.

Definitions

  • 1) Something that whets the appetite or desire.
  • 2) The act of whetting.
  • 3) (Min.) a variety of slate used for sharpening cutting instruments; novaculite; -- called also whetstone slate, and oilstone.
  • 4) That which whets or sharpens; esp., an appetizer.
  • 5) The act of sharp-ening by friction; hence, something that provokes or stimulates; especially, something that whets the appetite, as a dram.
  • 6) transitive To stimulate or make more keen.
  • 7) transitive To hone or rub on with some substance, as a piece of stone, for the purpose of sharpening – see whetstone.
  • 8) sharpen by rubbing, as on a whetstone
  • 9) make keen or more acute
  • 10) Topruneorpreen;trim.
  • 11) Torub;scratch.
  • 12) Tocutwithaknife.
  • 13) To make more keen; stimulate.
  • 14) To sharpen (a knife, for example); hone.
  • 15) To rub or on with some substance, as a piece of stone, for the purpose of sharpening; to sharpen by attrition.
  • 16) To make sharp, keen, or eager; to excite; to stimulate.
  • 17) to urge on or forward; to instigate.

Examples

  • 1) We have a great car in the wet and the dry.
  • 2) You go to festivals and you get wet.
  • 3) People threw down wet face towels from office windows to wash the chemical off their faces.
  • 4) His hair is wet and there are trunks on the line.
  • 5) It is now all change again as the weather turns wet and windy.
  • 6) Perhaps the corridors should be lined with those people who race out with cold wet sponges during marathons?
  • 7) Originally a bungalow, it now has an upstairs bedroom with a balcony and a wet room.
  • 8) What hotel habits have you pulling your ( still wet) hair out?
  • 9) Hawaii has two seasons, and although this is now the winter season, it is only marginally cooler and wetter than the summer.
  • 10) The wet summers over the past few years have piled on their misery.
  • 11) Neither are they caused by wet hair or walking with bare feet.
  • 12) Tomorrow could bring some respite from wet and windy weather.
  • 13) Cold air and wet weather appear to set it off.
  • 14) Not so very wet during the rainy spells.
  • 15) It will stop wet paint getting splashed on the frame.
  • 16) Fancy diving beneath the sea without getting wet?
  • 17) The smell of wet cement hangs in the air.
  • 18) They woke in the morning to another wet day and to the prospect of further retreat.
  • 19) Whether his team will be prepared for slippery conditions on a wet pitch remains to be seen.
  • 20) Corner following tunnel exit is best hope and the barriers have claimed many especially in the wet.
  • 21) They made them take cold showers when they wet the bed in terror and distress.
  • 22) Have a towel handy to wipe wet faces.
  • 23) As a result they have become wetter.
  • 24) The wet towel issue makes me laugh.
  • 25) It will come as no surprise to hear that this month has proved wetter and colder than average.
  • 26) New trees and shrubs can help to improve wet, heavy soil.
  • 27) How did the English end up with something so wet?
  • 28) It was soft and light, not wet or dirty.
  • 29) Nor did he mind whether the track was dry or wet, just as long as they raced.
  • 30) I always think of this time of the year as wet and damp!
  • 31) Further west, though, the weather is predicted to be less extreme and also wetter.
  • 32) ‘Use of a wet towel or dripping water to induce a perception of suffocating.’
  • 33) ‘I'm noticing that the floor is wet - entirely covered in dark liquid.’
  • 34) ‘By nightfall there were 20 climbers crowding the shelter and the walls were covered with wet clothes.’
  • 35) ‘Their bodies were bloody, contorted and covered with wet leaves.’
  • 36) ‘I told my son to get my garden gloves, and then we covered ourselves in wet towels and got her out but by then it was too late.’
  • 37) ‘Cover them with wet newspaper to keep them moist while dormant.’
  • 38) ‘The cages were covered with wet marsh grass to minimize mortality from desiccation and heat stress during the lowtide period.’
  • 39) ‘The sidewalks are always wet and covered in magazines and flyers no one bothers to pick up.’
  • 40) ‘You can also cover them with wet towels or sheets and fan them until it is possible to get them to a hospital or doctor.’
  • 41) ‘His wheel rims were already wet from the water already in the road and, if anything, he continued to pick up speed.’
  • 42) ‘Tears slipped down his cheeks leaving wet splotches on the cover.’
  • 43) ‘Immediately remove clothing that has become saturated with wet concrete.’
  • 44) ‘His vision swam and blurred in front of him, the land seeming to be covered in wet lumps all around him.’
  • 45) ‘The main type of central heating system is wet - where hot water is circulated through pipes and goes to radiators with valves that control the amount of time it spends there.’
  • 46) ‘Her outfit is utterly sopping wet and covered with sludge; after all, she had to cut across more than a few people's backyard to get here.’
  • 47) ‘Sarah was cold and her clothes where wet and covered in mud.’
  • 48) ‘To avoid tissue dehydration during measurements, the walls of the pressure chamber were covered with wet filter paper.’
  • 49) ‘My little brother Andrew stopped in mid-step and wiped his mouth still wet with water, as the adults looked at him in absolute surprise.’
  • 50) ‘So managing the water from wet cutting is well worth it.’
  • 51) ‘I have seen them wet with sea water, glistening in the sun.’
  • 52) ‘The surface of a lava flow weathers, particularly in wet climates, to form a rich, reddish volcanic soil, called a bole.’
  • 53) ‘But reality is that no soft shell as comfortable as the Serendipity will keep you dry in a torrential rain or hours of wet sleet.’
  • 54) ‘Luck they had indoor entertainment as weather was extremely wet and windy.’
  • 55) ‘But the agency says that if this prediction proves correct, it might only cause a problem if the cold weather is also wet - causing heavy snowfall in the hills.’
  • 56) ‘But with brighter, wet and windy weather forecast for tomorrow, motorists in the county should not have to face the fog again.’
  • 57) ‘Despite wet and windy weather last week, the vehicle terminal at the port here reached a new record, handling 37 containers per working hour.’
  • 58) ‘The weather was wet, but visibility was still good.’
  • 59) ‘wind is important in spreading diseases: for example bacterial blight is spread in wet, windy weather.’
  • 60) ‘It's that time of year in the northern hemisphere, the nights are drawing in, the clocks going back, and the weather is wet and awful.’
  • 61) ‘Sometimes they were sent them home early if the weather was too wet, but only once did they get sent home because it was too hot!’
  • 62) ‘But normally if the weather was wet, my Lord, no you wouldn't have done it satisfactorily at all.’
  • 63) ‘A word of warning, if the weather is wet, the lane down to these pegs, normally easy, can become dangerous!’
  • 64) ‘Staking or supporting early in the growing season is best and can help direct plant growth, encourage better flower displays and prevent damage during wet and windy weather.’
  • 65) ‘The Asian Garden thrives in winter, when the weather is wet and cool.’
  • 66) ‘It will be mainly dry for a time on Wednesday, with sunny spells, but wet and windy weather will develop later.’
  • 67) ‘Another spell of mild, wet and fairly windy weather is expected on Thursday.’
  • 68) ‘The weather is fairly wet but so far has not been very cold which is a good thing.’
  • 69) ‘What made it more remarkable was the weather, which was wet, cold and very windy, with the odd snow shower thrown in for good measure.’
  • 70) ‘About 10,000 people braved wet and windy weather to attend the ceremony at the Margraten cemetery in the southern Netherlands.’
  • 71) ‘That weekend it was dreadful weather, it was wet, it was cold, it was windy, and that just made our emotions even more hard to bear.’
  • 72) ‘Oil paint is a wet mixture of pigments in an oily medium.’
  • 73) ‘Painting into wet plaster with water soluble pigments is one of the most difficult of all challenges a painter can face.’
  • 74) ‘The cupola and the concrete construction were corroded, the masonry was wet, and plaster work was peeling off.’
  • 75) ‘The wall was splayed with fresh graffiti and the post was dripping with wet spray paint.’
  • 76) ‘Like wet plaster of Paris hardening in a glass jar, salt crystals that have incorporated water can also expand to crack their container.’
  • 77) ‘A classic fresco is an original image that was painted directly on a wall of wet plaster using natural pigments.’
  • 78) ‘The smell of fresh breads, wet ink, melting glass, new silks and a lot of currency drifted about from the many open stalls.’
  • 79) ‘The characteristic aspect of Christina's style is that of using the fluid motion of wet paint in a graceful pattern, before letting it finally dry.’
  • 80) ‘Instead of using the tried and tested method (egg tempera on wet plaster), however, he used a paint of his own invention.’
  • 81) ‘And I remember when it was here in Atlanta, you wanted to be careful about leaning against a post for fear the paint was still wet.’
  • 82) ‘Using the ink-soaked felt, tap it over the tag while the gold ink is still wet.’
  • 83) ‘Masking tape takes ages to apply, it never comes off cleanly and it doesn't even mask off wet paint effectively.’
  • 84) ‘It remains to be seen whether the glitter will stay stuck to the prints as I just sprinkled it onto the wet ink.’
  • 85) ‘This led me to use only pencil and ballpoint pens and to slip in a piece of kitchen towel to soak up wet ink.’
  • 86) ‘The one working on the side seemed to comb the wet plaster into horizontal furrows, while the one working on the back preferred a smooth finish.’
  • 87) ‘He would cut a negative into wet sand and pour plaster into the sand mold.’
  • 88) ‘The method is similar to what is called dry fresco in Europe, as the paints are applied to a dry surface, not wet plaster as in true fresco.’
  • 89) ‘While the paint and paper are still wet, place a piece of plastic wrap on top of the painted section, making sure the wrap is wrinkled.’
  • 90) ‘You can also use the cleaner for wet paint on clothing, but launder clothes immediately after application.’
  • 91) ‘The sign, on the front step of the home in London Road, Benfleet, had been placed there to warn people about wet paint on the newly decorated front door.’
  • 92) ‘I believe there is no baby there, but I'm willing to have a wet infant hauled into view.’
  • 93) ‘Unless I can conquer my competitive instincts, there'll be a lot of very wet toddlers and it'll all end in tears.’
  • 94) ‘Anny picks up the wet nappy and tiptoes out of the room.’
  • 95) ‘Someone once said that the only person who welcomes change is a wet baby.’
  • 96) ‘They have to stay in a wet nappy longer and wear clothes with food down the front.’
  • 97) ‘Typically, the choice of a wet method requires specific knowledge about the sample as well as the level of accuracy required.’
  • 98) ‘Tissue P status was analysed after wet digestion by the molybdate blue method.’
  • 99) ‘Kistler was trying to prove that a gel contains a continuous solid network of the same size and shape as the wet gel.’
  • 100) ‘Known as the wet method, a building is sprayed with water as it is leveled.’
  • 101) ‘Another solution to this problem is to use wet methods or ‘dustless’ vacuum tools.’
  • 102) ‘Consider the following precautions when selecting a wet cleaning method.’
  • 103) ‘As a died-in-the-wool wet liberal, I'm coming from an altogether different place than Mr. Philips.’
  • 104) ‘I'm of the mind this is a good thing, but I am a wet wooly liberal.’
  • 105) ‘Call me a wet Guardianista liberal, but a bit of peace, love and understanding wouldn't go astray.’
  • 106) ‘I think there's a good chunk of wet liberal New Labour angst behind it all.’
  • 107) ‘To the wet bleeding heart liberals, I say get a life and do something useful for a change.’
  • 108) ‘The wet Liberals are a pathetic and spineless bunch who are wholly subservient to government discipline and their own ambition in equal measure.’
  • 109) ‘I know some wet urban liberals who are thinking of voting for the Maori Party.’
  • 110) ‘If they seem bent and not curled, a good tip is wetting a Q-Tip and touching it to your lashes, before applying the mascara.’
  • 111) ‘After the application of the repellent, subjects were instructed not to rub, touch, or wet the treated arm.’
  • 112) ‘Concerned, I checked it and found that it only wet the cover over the pillow and did not seep to the pillow itself.’
  • 113) ‘Sand was deposited by wind or water, and briefly wetted by liquid water that evaporated, forming the sulfate cement.’
  • 114) ‘Water dripped from the ceiling, creating puddles, wetting the carpet and ruining the already rotted woodwork.’
  • 115) ‘Paddy, after a little thought and wet his finger and smudged the trunk of each of the trees.’
  • 116) ‘The waterskin slipped through Darteil's fingers, wetting his shirt.’
  • 117) ‘The aspiration is the puff of air that you can feel if you wet your finger and hold it in front of your mouth when you say pot in English.’
  • 118) ‘Franklin would pump the treadle, wet his fingers, and stroke the rims of the bowls, almost as if playing notes on the piano.’
  • 119) ‘He uses a drip irrigation system to avoid wetting the leaves, which could promote the growth of fungi.’
  • 120) ‘Seconds later, He wet his finger and stuck it in the ear of an unsuspecting TV reporter.’
  • 121) ‘She went to the sink and wet a towel to clean Matty's face which was covered with spaghetti.’
  • 122) ‘Dip both ends into the liquid candle wax so the whole thing is wetted, then wait for it to harden (or chill it in your drink.)’
  • 123) ‘His form slowly turned and he looked at Jessica expectantly, she ran to him, through the mud, soaking her skirts and wetting her hair, then she held him.’
  • 124) ‘Her short black hair had been carefully wetted down, and her usual leathers covered the intense fighter's form.’
  • 125) ‘He screwed up his eyes and studied the clouds, wet a finger and held it up, picked a blade of grass and felt it between finger and thumb, smelt it.’
  • 126) ‘But tension is mounting as recreational fishers complain about not being able to find room on the water to wet their lines.’
  • 127) ‘She wetted the tip of her finger, counted out five tens and dropped them into the metal money scoop.’
  • 128) ‘Of course, plenty of travelers also arrive via the tarmac, ready to reel in monster tuna, trek the hills, and take in the views without wetting a toe.’
  • 129) ‘Avoid wetting the foliage and thin out overcrowded growth.’
  • 130) ‘‘One young child wet the bed one night and was forced to walk round with a sandwich board over him the next day saying what he had done,’ she said.’
  • 131) ‘But whenever one of our children wet the bed, he claimed that they were lazy, too lazy to get up, go to the bathroom.’
  • 132) ‘At five years, more than one in six children still wet the bed.’
  • 133) ‘Alison said one of her children recently wet the bed, so they had to spend the night on the sofa and floor.’
  • 134) ‘One in ten children is still wetting the bed by the age of five.’
  • 135) ‘The concept of using an alarm that emits a sound when a child wets the bed was first introduced in 1938.’
  • 136) ‘The family should keep track of how many times the child voids during the day and how many nights the child wets the bed.’
  • 137) ‘If your child still wets the bed regularly, ask the doctor about ways to help decrease this behavior.’
  • 138) ‘Having large amounts of liquid before going to bed can make most children wet the bed.’
  • 139) ‘His outbursts of anger were so frightening, one of his fellow teachers said, that two children had wet their pants.’
  • 140) ‘This back and forth happens once or twice more, and then there's a little to-do because the tyke has wet the little pants she is wearing.’
  • 141) ‘If both parents wet the bed when they were young, it's very likely that their child will as well.’
  • 142) ‘We find children who are wetting their beds and haven't done it before.’
  • 143) ‘Would you blame a coma victim for wetting the bed?’
  • 144) ‘She said Luke had become withdrawn since the bullying, preferring to stay indoors, sleeping till late in the afternoon and wetting the bed regularly.’
  • 145) ‘My six-year-old daughter has started wetting the bed.’
  • 146) ‘He still wets the bed during nights not regularly but frequently, mostly during winter when he goes to bed without going to the bathroom.’
  • 147) ‘Estimates are that 20 per cent of all five-year-olds wet the bed.’
  • 148) ‘Enuresis is classed as primary when the child has never been persistently dry through the night and as secondary when the child starts wetting the bed after one year of continence.’
  • 149) ‘A few children still have trouble with wetting the bed at night.’
  • 150) ‘Thankfully when the doctor tried to set my bones I conveniently wet myself and passed out with the pain.’
  • 151) ‘You can well imagine a young lad, his first time in battle, wetting himself with fear.’
  • 152) ‘It's usually the last words you hear before the punch lands, your head hits the floor and you wet yourself with fear.’
  • 153) ‘Many of us are soon going to be afraid of a good belly laugh—for fear of wetting ourselves in public.’
  • 154) ‘The driver, in so much fear that he probably wet himself, sped away from the courthouse.’
  • 155) ‘I manage to cope with the indignity well, despite the patients and nurses almost wetting themselves with laughter at the sight of me squirming as the needle is inserted.’
  • 156) ‘I know at least one person in the UK will be wetting themselves at the prospect of watching this show every night.’
  • 157) ‘This was unfortunate for everyone around us as we spent the rest of the week quoting lines from the film and almost wetting ourselves while all else wondered what was going on.’
  • 158) ‘I even remember almost wetting myself once because I wouldn't use the school toilets after I'd heard the tale about the old care-taker who haunted the place.’
  • 159) ‘For the last two years, I've been wetting myself when I laugh.’
  • 160) ‘We collapsed in fits, the tutor had overheard and was almost wetting herself, and the 5 others were demanding to know what we'd said.’
  • 161) ‘Then we turned round and his missus had returned and was wetting herself laughing at us.’
  • 162) ‘For a movie that wets itself over the power of imagination, it doesn't show much creativity of its own.’
  • 163) ‘Is it directed by a veteran actor/star who Hollywood wets itself over?’
  • 164) ‘However if a child has been wet from birth, always wets himself / herself day and night, or never achieved toilet training, then it is essential to seek medical help.’
  • 165) ‘Sky almost wets herself with glee when he enters the classroom.’
  • 166) ‘Sometimes he looks really cute and appealing, and then others he looks like he's been ridden hard and put away wet.’
  • 167) ‘There's far too much wet around and I think it's softened my brain.’
  • 168) ‘We run together down windows, streaming and sobbing and smashed into one big wet.’
  • 169) ‘His head was down and his ears back, his coat somewhat darker with the wet.’
  • 170) ‘But he says the divide is no longer between liberals and conservatives, or economic wets and dries.’
  • 171) ‘I'm a conservative wet if you would like to apply a label.’
  • 172) ‘Margaret Thatcher used the re-shuffle as an act of terror, exterminating wets and savaging useful fall guys.’
  • 173) ‘They should stop telling themselves that it's good enough to be the wets or progressives in political parties which are now openly dedicated to illiberal ends.’
  • 174) ‘On the new US imperialism, he is an impeccable neoconservative; on the death penalty he is a liberal; on the Euro he is with the Tory wets and (some of) New Labour.’
  • 175) ‘It was largely as a result of the confused policy direction of the wets that did so much to hasten the Conservative decline in the 1990s.’
  • 176) ‘Tory wets will enthuse about social justice and inclusivity.’
  • 177) ‘For many people it was the death of Liberalism as prominent wets left soon after.’
  • 178) ‘With her eyes bulged in terror, her face wet with perspiration, and her mouth gaping in a wide O, she didn't look very sultry at all.’
  • 179) ‘Andretti in the wet on Sunday scored wins in the Skip Barber National double-header at Road’
  • 180) ‘I must say, the Labor Party isn't Robinson Crusoe - the Liberals have got their factions, the wets and the dries, even the Nats - god help us - have got factions as well.’
  • 181) ‘The outspoken wet in a dry, dry Liberal Party was fronting the official celebrations for this week's centenary of female suffrage.’
  • 182) ‘On screen, their national spokesmen and women smile charmingly and portray themselves as decent people who may be a bit wet but are unlike the other politicians.’

Examples

  • 1) This proliferation helped whet the world’s appetite for vanilla.
  • 2) You'll do just enough work to whet your appetite, then do a heck of a lot of eating and drinking.
  • 3) The most we can hope to do in these pages it to whet your appetite.
  • 4) It has absolutely whetted my appetite for it.
  • 5) But could it whet the appetite of our thirsty builders when compared with other brands?
  • 6) Dinner was the hardest because it was enough to whet your appetite but not enough to put it to bed.
  • 7) It's definitely whetted my appetite.
  • 8) I love it when they linger, they whet your appetite.
  • 9) It hasn't gone so far as to whet her martial appetite, though.
  • 10) He began to whet their appetites for Bible study through small groups and short Bible courses.
  • 11) If all this has whet your appetite, there are loads more great destinations in this week's pullout.
  • 12) He ended up as player-manager for the final four matches, which no doubt whetted his appetite for the permanent role in the future.
  • 13) ‘Using the clear water from the pool, Mo Ye and Gan Jiang whetted swords on this stone to hone their cutting-edges.’
  • 14) ‘Timothy whetted the knife he used to butcher the goats.’
  • 15) ‘A house suited for quiet family life but within an hour of Dublin whets the appetite of country loving commuters.’
  • 16) ‘Just to whet our appetites, and to make us more appreciative of history in the making.’
  • 17) ‘I hope I've whetted your appetite without giving away too many details, so that you will consider picking up this book yourself - after all, it's out in paperback at the beginning of February.’
  • 18) ‘The elements in this dish could work well together, but the overall effect just isn't subtle enough to whet your palate for more.’
  • 19) ‘They whet the palate by forcing you to tune into subtleties in flavouring and the natural tastes of the very fresh ingredients.’
  • 20) ‘Fish and prawn kababs in mint and garlic chutney and squid fritters in hot garlic sauce whet the palate for the sumptuous spread.’
  • 21) ‘If both of these dishes were meant to whet the palate for something more flavourful, they certainly did the trick.’
  • 22) ‘It also whet the tastebuds of an unfriendly adder - Britain's only poisonous snake species.’
  • 23) ‘The ingredients are fresh and tasty, and it's a nice way to whet your palate for the flavours to come.’
  • 24) ‘All right, here's something else to whet your whistle, low-carb, low-calorie drinks, you're seeing a lot more new versions of these.’
  • 25) ‘The first thing brought to the table is a bowl of fresh, lightly salted peas in their pods, to whet the palate for more beer - serving the same purpose as salty popcorn in local drinking holes.’
  • 26) ‘There is a range of inspired burger variations, but anyone who recoils from a slab of red meat will find plenty to whet the tastebuds from the fish, chicken and vegetarian selections.’
  • 27) ‘To show off his intelligence, and to whet his ego.’
  • 28) ‘It should be a platform for all film-makers to exchange their ideas and whet their skills.’
  • 29) ‘Apart from the gig guaranteeing a great way to bring in the New Year, it should also whet fans' palates for the release of their new album early next year.’
  • 30) ‘For people living in an oppressed or corrupt society, the truth can whet demand for change.’
  • 31) ‘Another way to whet the knowledge of students on medical quiz.’
  • 32) ‘After whetting the whistle at the pub, many will go on to dance at one of London's countless dance clubs.’
  • 33) ‘That daily hour and a half of repetitious activity is necessary to whet the fine edge of our skills to razor sharpness.’
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