I prefer games of Words with Friends when my opponent’s word scores stay below 20 … OK, I’d prefer below 10 points per word. You can imagine my chagrin when a so-called friend scored 26 points for “dak.”
Archive for Fun/Light/Humor
Scrabble Finder, which uses the official Tournament and Club Word List (the official Scrabble dictionary used for Scrabble tournaments in the US and Canada), cannot find a definition for “anticar,” but for some reason still considers it a word. This is crazy!
Last week, I discussed “mucosae.” And, although I have no use for this word, I can see that it is a real word that may be used by those in the medical community, scientists, and researchers. However, it is difficult to believe that anyone actually uses the word “za” as it is defined.
Imagine my surprise when I opened a new Words with Friends game to find my friend had started with “mucosae.” It didn’t matter that Words with Friends granted “mucosae” word status; I had to check it out for myself.
Let’s face it – getting an “x” in Words with Friends can be a blessing or a curse. It’s a blessing for the added points. It’s a curse if you don’t have a place to put it. In today’s installment of the Words with Friends Word Meaning Series, we give you one more options with “xi.”
After placing “rage” on my Words with Friends board, I realized I needed one more letter to utilize the triple-word score, but I didn’t have a “d” or an “s.” That’s how “ragee” became featured in today’s installment of the Words with Friends Word Meaning Series.
The first time I used “qi” while playing Words with Friends, I was excited to use my “q” without a “u,” but a little part of me wondered what it meant. In today’s installment of the Words with Friends Word Meaning Series, we tackle “qi.
I admit it: I am a Words with Friends player. But I often wonder, “That’s a word? What the heck does it mean?” Here’s the first installment of Words with Friends Word Meaning Series. Today’s word: aa.