Aired 7 months ago 4:00
w. e Discussed on E&C's Pod of Awesomeness
E&C's Pod of Awesomeness
From the news
Aired 1 year ago 2:02
Larry Magid: Presidential Alert
Did you hear a loud noise coming from your cell phone today? That was FEMA testing out its new Presidential Alert. KCBS Radio Technology Analyst Larry Magid explains how the new alert system will be used in future scenarios.
Aired 5 months ago 11:47
#A142 (altogether to aluminize)
I read from altogether to aluminize. firstname.lastname@example.org://www.facebook.com/thedictionarypod/https://twitter.com/dictionarypodhttps://www.patreon.com/spejampar917-727-5757
Aired 10 months ago 1:42
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for January 20, 2019 is: wherewithal \WAIR-wih-thawl\ noun : means or resources for purchasing or doing something; specifically : financial resources : money Examples: If I had the wherewithal, I'd buy that empty lot next door and put in a garden. "Typically, when a person makes more money and has more savings, they add credit such as signing up for a new card or taking on a car loan. That's because they're confident they have the financial wherewithal to pay back the debt." â€” Janna Herron, USA Today, 5 Dec. 2018 Did you know? Wherewithal has been with us in one form or another since the 16th century. It comes from our still-familiar word where, and withal, a Middle English combination of with and all, meaning "with." Wherewithal has been used as a conjunction meaning "with or by means of which" and as a pronoun meaning "that with or by which." These days, however, it is almost always used as a noun referring to the means or resourcesâ€”especially financial resourcesâ€”one has at one's disposal.