Origin of woofaltered (prob. influenced, influence by warp, weft) from Middle English oof from Old English owef from o- ( from on) + -wef from base of wefan, to weave
Origin of woofechoic
- The threads that run crosswise in a woven fabric, at right angles to the warp threads; weft.
- The texture of a fabric.
Origin of woofAlteration (influenced by warp ) of Middle English oof from Old English ōwef ō-, on on ; see on . wefan to weave ; see webh- in Indo-European roots.
- The characteristically deep, gruff bark of a dog.
- A sound similar to a woof.
intransitive verbwoofed, woof·ing, woofs
Origin of woofImitative
From Middle English oof, owf, from Old English Åwef, Äwef, from Å- (“on") + wef (“web"), from wefan (“to weave"), from Proto-Germanic *webanan (to weave), from Proto-Indo-European *webh-/*wobh- (to weave, to lace together).
- The sound a dog makes when barking.
- (humorous) Expression of strong physical attraction for someone.
(third-person singular simple present woofs, present participle woofing, simple past and past participle woofed)
- To make a woofing sound
- (marketing) Well Off Older Folks
- (agriculture) Work on organic farm