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Correct spelling for WGAT

We think the word wgat is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a definition below each word.

Possible correct spellings for wgat

  • Agate
  • An impure form of quartz consisting of banded chalcedony; used as a gemstone and for making mortars and pestles.

  • At
  • A highly unstable radioactive element (the heaviest of the halogen series); a decay product of uranium and thorium.

  • Bat
  • A turn batting (in baseball); "he was at bat when it happened"; "he got 4 hits in 4 at-bats".

  • Beat
  • (informal) very tired; "was all in at the end of the day"; "so beat i could flop down and go to sleep anywhere"; "bushed after all that exercise"; "i'm dead after that long trip".

  • Boat
  • Ride in a boat on water.

  • Cat
  • Eject the contents of the stomach through the mouth; "after drinking too much, the students vomited"; "he purged continuously"; "the patient regurgitated the food we gave him last night".

  • Chat
  • Chew the fat; shoot the breeze.

  • Coat
  • Form a coat over; "dirt had coated her face".

  • Dat
  • An audiotape recording of sound.

  • Eat
  • Use up, as of resources or materials; "this car consumes a lot of gas"; "we exhausted our savings"; "they run through 20 bottles of wine a week".

  • Fat
  • A kind of body tissue containing stored fat that serves as a source of energy; adipose tissue also cushions and insulates vital organs; "fatty tissue protected them from the severe cold".

  • Feat
  • A notable achievement; "he performed a great deed"; "the book was her finest effort".

  • Fiat
  • A legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge); "a friend in new mexico said that the order caused no trouble out there".

  • Ga
  • A rare silvery (usually trivalent) metallic element; brittle at low temperatures but liquid above room temperature; occurs in trace amounts in bauxite and zinc ores.

  • Gab
  • Light informal conversation for social occasions.

  • Gad
  • An anxiety disorder characterized by chronic free-floating anxiety and such symptoms as tension or sweating or trembling of light-headedness or irritability etc that has lasted for more than six months.

  • Gag
  • Cause to retch or choke.

  • Gait
  • The rate of moving (especially walking or running).

  • Gal
  • A unit of gravitational acceleration equal to one centimeter per second per second (named after galileo).

  • Gap
  • Make an opening or gap in.

  • Gar
  • Primitive predaceous north american fish covered with hard scales and having long jaws with needle-like teeth.

  • Gas
  • A pedal that controls the throttle valve; "he stepped on the gas".

  • Gate
  • Supply with a gate; "the house was gated".

  • Gatt
  • A united nations agency created by a multinational treaty to promote trade by the reduction of tariffs and import quotas.

  • Get
  • Come into the possession of something concrete or abstract; "she got a lot of paintings from her uncle"; "they acquired a new pet"; "get your results the next day"; "get permission to take a few days off from work".

  • Ghat
  • Stairway in india leading down to a landing on the water.

  • Gmt
  • The local time at the 0 meridian passing through greenwich, england; it is the same everywhere.

  • Gnat
  • Any of various small biting flies: midges; biting midges; black flies; sand flies.

  • Goat
  • A victim of ridicule or pranks.

  • Gut
  • The part of the alimentary canal between the stomach and the anus.

  • Hat
  • Headdress that protects the head from bad weather; has shaped crown and usually a brim.

  • Heat
  • Applies to nonhuman mammals: a state or period of heightened sexual arousal and activity.

  • Lat
  • A broad flat muscle on either side of the back.

  • Mat
  • Twist together or entwine into a confusing mass; "the child entangled the cord".

  • Meat
  • The choicest or most essential or most vital part of some idea or experience; "the gist of the prosecutor's argument"; "the heart and soul of the republican party"; "the nub of the story".

  • Moat
  • Ditch dug as a fortification and usually filled with water.

  • Neat
  • (informal) very good; "a bully pulpit"; "a neat sports car"; "had a great time at the party"; "you look simply smashing".

  • Oat
  • Annual grass of europe and north africa; grains used as food and fodder (referred to primarily in the plural: `oats').

  • Pat
  • Pat or squeeze fondly or playfully, esp. under the chin.

  • Peat
  • Partially carbonized vegetable matter saturated with water; used as a fuel when dried.

  • Rat
  • Give away information about somebody; "he told on his classmate who had cheated on the exam".

  • Sat
  • The seventh and last day of the week; the jewish sabbath.

  • Scat
  • Singing jazz; the singer substitutes nonsense syllables for the words of the song and tries to sound like a musical instrument.

  • Seat
  • Be able to seat; "the theater seats 2,000".

  • Tat
  • Tastelessness by virtue of being cheap and vulgar.

  • Teat
  • The small projection of a mammary gland.

  • Vat
  • A tax levied on the difference between a commodity's price before taxes and its cost of production.

  • Wad
  • (often followed by `of') a large number or amount or extent; "a batch of letters"; "a deal of trouble"; "a lot of money"; "he made a mint on the stock market"; "it must have cost plenty".

  • Wait
  • Look forward to the probable occurrence of; "we were expecting a visit from our relatives"; "she is looking to a promotion"; "he is waiting to be drafted".

  • Wart
  • (pathology) a firm abnormal elevated blemish on the skin; caused by a virus.

  • Watt
  • Scottish engineer and inventor whose improvements in the steam engine led to its wide use in industry (1736-1819).

  • Wet
  • (slang) very drunk.

  • Wheat
  • Annual or biennial grass having erect flower spikes and light brown grains.

  • Whet
  • Make keen or more acute; "whet my appetite".

  • Whit
  • A tiny or scarcely detectable amount.

  • Wight
  • A human being; `wight' is an archaic term.

  • Wit
  • Mental ability; "he's got plenty of brains but no common sense".

  • Woad
  • A blue dyestuff obtained from the woad plant.

  • Wort
  • Usually used in combination: `liverwort'; `milkwort'; `whorlywort'.

  • Writ
  • (law) a legal document issued by a court or judicial officer.

  • Wyatt
  • English architect (1746-1813).

  • Begat
  • Of beget.

  • Egad
  • An exclamation expressing exultation or surprise, etc..

  • Git
  • A person who is deemed to be despicable or contemptible; "only a rotter would do that"; "kill the rat"; "throw the bum out"; "you cowardly little pukes!"; "the british call a contemptible person a `git'".

  • Got
  • Of get.

  • Nat
  • Not..

  • That
  • Such..

  • Wot
  • Of wit.

  • What
  • As an interrogative pronoun, used in asking questions regarding either persons or things; as, what is this? what did you say? what poem is this? what child is lost?.

  • Gao
  • An independent nonpartisan federal agency that acts as the investigative arm of congress making the executive branch accountable to congress and the government accountable to citizens of the united states.

  • Gt
  • Abbreviation of l. gutta, drop..

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