listen to the pronunciation of woof
English - English
To make a woofing sound
Work on organic farm
The sound a dog makes when barking
Expression of strong physical attraction for someone
A fabric; the texture of a fabric
Well Off Older Folks
the set of yarns placed crosswise in a loom, interlaced with the warp, carried by the shuttle
{n} the threds that cross the warp, a texture
The yarns running crosswise on a piece of woven fabric that interlace with the warp (or weft)
weft, the set of yarns placed crosswise in a loom, interlaced with the warp
‑ A filling thread or yarn in weaving
the yarn woven across the warp yarn in weaving
Texture; cloth; as, a pall of softest woof
{i} threads in a fabric that go from side to side across the weft; fabric; sound made by a dog when barking
the threads that run crosswise in a woven fabric at right angles to the warp threads
Woof is the sound that a dog makes when it barks. She started going `woof woof'. weft
The threads that cross the warp in a woven fabric; the weft; the filling; the thread usually carried by the shuttle in weaving
Yarns running perpendicular to the warp in a woven fabric Also called weft
warp and woof
The fundamental structure of any process or system

the manifest destiny theory that justifies the stealing of all territory contiguous to our own, and kindred topics, constitute the warp and woof of conversation.

warp and woof
The threads in a woven fabric, comprised of the warp (threads running lengthwise) and woof (threads running crosswise) to create a the texture of the fabric
interjection woof 1
a word used for describing the sound a dog makes bark (From the sound)
warp and woof
The underlying structure on which something is built; a base or foundation: "profound dislocations throughout the entire warp and woof of the American economy" (David A. Stockman)
warp and woof
foundation of anything; base of something
past of woof
present participle of woof
third-person singular of woof

    Turkish pronunciation





    /ˈwo͞of/ /ˈwuːf/


    [ 'wuf, 'wüf ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Middle English oof, owf Old English ōwef, āwef ō- (“on”) + wef (“web”) wefan (“to weave”) *webanan (to weave) *webh-/*wobh- (to weave, to lace together).

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