Definitions of G

  1. the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100
  2. ( physics) the universal constant relating force to mass and distance in Newton's law of gravitation
  3. a purine base found in DNA and RNA; pairs with cytosine
  4. the 7th letter of the Roman alphabet
  5. a unit of information equal to one billion ( 1, 073, 741, 824) bytes or 1024 megabytes
  6. is the seventh letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. It has two sounds; one simple, as in gave, go, gull; the other compound ( like that of j), as in gem, gin, dingy. See Guide to Pronunciation, 231- 6, 155, 176, 178, 179, 196, 211, 246.
  7. is the name of the fifth tone of the natural or model scale; - called also sol by the Italians and French. It was also originally used as the treble clef, and has gradually changed into the character represented in the margin. See Clef.
  8. Abbreviation for gram.
  9. Seventh letter of the alphabet.
  10. The seventh letter in the English alphabet.
  11. The seventh letter and the fifth consonant of the English alphabet. It has two sounds; one hard or close, as before a, o, u, l, and r, as in gave, got, gut, glue, grow; and the other soft, like the letter j, before e and i, as gem and gibbet; though in a few words of German origin it is sounded hard before e and i, as in get and begin; and generally when the g is doubled, as in dagger, & c. It is silent in some words, as benign, condign. As a numeral, G was anciently used to denote 400, and, with a dash over it, 40, 000. In music, it is the mark of the treble clef; and, from its being placed at the head, or marking the first sound in Gnido's scale, the whole scale took the name gamut, from gamma, the Greek name of the letter.

Usage examples for G

  1. G. P.-" I will do my best." – Mrs. Piper & the Society for Psychical Research by Michael Sage
  2. G. and Captain Turndrup brought him. – From Edinburgh to India & Burmah by William G. Burn Murdoch
  3. G, Rue des Lices. – The South of France--East Half by Charles Bertram Black
  4. Hirschig, G. A.: Scriptores Erotici Graeci. – Primitive Love and Love-Stories by Henry Theophilus Finck
  5. John G. A. Leishman is called. – Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist by Alexander Berkman
  6. 451 Bove, G., i. – The Voyage of the Vega round Asia and Europe, Volume I and Volume II by A.E. Nordenskieold
  7. " And Father- g- guessed it- from the very first! – Little Eve Edgarton by Eleanor Hallowell Abbott
  8. Robert G. Wetmore, Rev. – The Invisible Government by Dan Smoot
  9. " They're G men who attended the Kippenberg wedding. – Danger at the Drawbridge by Mildred A. Wirt
  10. No, rejoined Mr. G. M., I can quite understand that. – The Best Short Stories of 1921 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story by Various
  11. Pollio, G. Asinius ... – Latin Literature by J. W. Mackail
  12. " Good G-, man," he said, " the money's gone, and we've got to account for it in some way!" – A Canadian Bankclerk by J. P. Buschlen
  13. E. G. Blackford, of New York. – The Extermination of the American Bison by William T. Hornaday
  14. The little clock in the consulting- room showed that it was close on eleven; time for a tired G. P. to be thinking of bed. – The Mystery of 31 New Inn by R. Austin Freeman
  15. Walker, Colonel, C. S. A. Walker, General J. G., C. S. A. Warren, General, U. S. A. Washington, General, President, U. S. A. Waterloo, battle of. – Stonewall Jackson And The American Civil War by G. F. R. Henderson
  16. I really have almost a mind to say that my girls shall not go; but Mrs. G. 's daughters are going, and Mrs. C. 's, and Mrs. W. 's, and of course it would be idle for me to oppose it. – The May Flower, and Miscellaneous Writings by Harriet Beecher Stowe
  17. G. G. was in Saranac for his health. – IT and Other Stories by Gouverneur Morris
  18. And I g- g- got it. – The Unwilling Vestal by Edward Lucas White
  19. On the 21st Goethe was at Elberfeld, where his former friend Jung Stilling was settled as a physician. – The Youth of Goethe by Peter Hume Brown
  20. Mr. Stanley G. Fulton has come back. – Oh, Money! Money! by Eleanor Hodgman Porter