Common 4 Letter Words

Common 4 Letter Words. Common Mba Interview Questions And Answers. Common Boy Dog Names.

Common 4 Letter Words


  • (of an animal or plant) Found or living in relatively large numbers; not rare
  • Ordinary; of ordinary qualities; without special rank or position
  • belonging to or participated in by a community as a whole; public; “for the common good”; “common lands are set aside for use by all members of a community”
  • having no special distinction or quality; widely known or commonly encountered; average or ordinary or usual; “the common man”; “a common sailor”; “the common cold”; “a common nuisance”; “followed common procedure”; “it is common knowledge that she lives alone”; “the common housefly”; “a common
  • Occurring, found, or done often; prevalent
  • park: a piece of open land for recreational use in an urban area; “they went for a walk in the park”


  • A character representing one or more of the sounds used in speech; any of the symbols of an alphabet
  • win an athletic letter
  • A school or college initial as a mark of proficiency, esp. in sports
  • set down or print with letters
  • A written, typed, or printed communication, esp. one sent in an envelope by mail or messenger
  • a written message addressed to a person or organization; “mailed an indignant letter to the editor”


  • A single distinct conceptual unit of language, comprising inflected and variant forms
  • the words that are spoken; “I listened to his words very closely”
  • A single distinct meaningful element of speech or writing, used with others (or sometimes alone) to form a sentence and typically shown with a space on either side when written or printed
  • language that is spoken or written; “he has a gift for words”; “she put her thoughts into words”
  • Something that someone says or writes; a remark or piece of information
  • lyric: the text of a popular song or musical-comedy number; “his compositions always started with the lyrics”; “he wrote both words and music”; “the song uses colloquial language”


  • four: the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one
  • four: being one more than three
  • Derek Lamar Fisher (born August 9, 1974) is an American professional basketball player who plays for the Los Angeles Lakers. His NBA career has spanned more than 14 years, during which he has won 5 NBA Championships.

common 4 letter words

An hiroglyphic epistle from the Devil to Lord N-th.

An hiroglyphic epistle from the Devil to Lord N-th.
The letter is headed by etchings of the devil (l.), one of whose legs is a three-pronged fork, addressing an oval bust portrait of Lord North, headed "Lord N…. TH". The words enclosed in brackets are those which are represented by objects.

"My D(ear) Ld
(Ewer) Pol——cal Con(duck)t h(ass) (knot) only made a (grate) Noise upon (ear)th (butt) has set (awl) Hell in an upr(oar). T(hare)s hardly a S(tête)(man) in the (plaice), and we have a good (man)y of them, but (looks) upon it (ass) uni(form). The o(pen)ing of (ewer) (last) Budget w(ass) in m(eye) o(pinion) a (masterstroke indeed (witch) (yew) may easily (mask) over with the Old Phrase Pro Bono Publico. No (body) (can) stig(mat)ize (ewer) L——d(ship) as a griping (minister) nor (can) any (1.) say (yew)ve in this Point laid a t(axe) on the Bowels of the Poor. T(hare) are sever(awl) Articles m(eye) L–d in the Way of Eating (witch) might illustrate (ewer) Good Will (toe) the public, the quant(eye)ty of Meat (witch) is Consumed by the Common (people) Is the Occasion of t(hat) scorbutic or Scurvy Di(sword)er (witch) affects the English Constitution. T(hare)(4) an Xcise laid upon flesh of (awl) sorts would (bee) the best (ant)iscorbutic in the Whole Materia Medica and (ass) (ewer) L–d(ship) is (knot) very (car)nally Inclined (Eye) (don)t doubt (butt) (yew) will shortly b(ring) such a (bill) in(toe) Parlia(men)t. (Fish) and .F(owl) (2) my L–d are of a very viscid Nat(ewer) and are apt to enrich the Blood of such (ass) ought (toe) (bee) kept low, a T(axe) on these Sorts of Food Would in (Time) p(rope)rly dilute & thin the Corpore(awl) (deuce)s [juices] and the Common (people) would (knot) t(hen) (bee) (awl) (toe) (gate) (hare) [altogether] so (saw)cy (ass) (toe) oppose the Measures of t(hare) (ministers) and per(suns) in power (awl)so a Smart dut(eye) on Bread (mill)k Sm(awl) Beer, (Water) &c. For wh(eye) should the Vulgar have any Thing (toe) Eat (butt) Grass Without paying Tri(boot).
(Ewer) Constant Friend & Ally

Published in Dublin, June 23th 1779.


Kahneman & Tversky (Psychologists) demonstrated the influence of the Example rule [One of the Gut’s simplest rules of thumb is that the easier it is to recall examples of something, the more common that something must. This is “availability heuristic,” which I call Example rule] in a typically elegant way. First, they asked a group of students to list as many words as they could think of that fit in the form _ _ _ _ _ n _. The students had 60 seconds to work on the problem. The average number of words they came up with was 2.9. Then another group of students was asked to do the same, with the same time limit, for words that fit the form _ _ _ _ ing. This time, the average number words was 6.4

Look carefully and it’s obvious there’s something strange here. The first form is just like the second, except the letters “I” and “g” have been dropped. That means any word fits the second form must fit the first. Therefore, the first form is actually more common but the second form is much more easily recalled.

Armed with this information, Kahneman and Tversky asked another group of students to think of four pages in a novel. There are about 2,000 words on those four pages, they told students. “How many words would you expect to find that have the form _ _ _ _ing?” The average estimate was 13.4 words. They then asked another group of students the same question for the form _ _ _ _n _. The average guess was 4.7 words.

This experiment has been repeated in many different forms and the results are always the same: The more easily people are able to think of examples of something, more common they judge that thing to be. ~ Excerpt Page 47 (The Science of Fear by Daniel Gardner)