wit


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Acronyms, Idioms, Wikipedia.

wit

1. the talent or quality of using unexpected associations between contrasting or disparate words or ideas to make a clever humorous effect
2. speech or writing showing this quality
3. a person possessing, showing, or noted for such an ability, esp in repartee
References in periodicals archive ?
Sinch will deploy WIT technology as a part of its RCS-as-a-Service offering to mobile operators who look for a nimble but scalable solution to roll-out RCS to their subscribers and enterprise customers.
WiT Middle East 2019, which will adopt the theme of the WiT 2018 Singapore conference -- "Through The Looking Glass" -- is making its comeback with three Foundation Sponsors.
"Wit" isn't so much a play about a woman dying of cancer, as it is a play about a woman's journey into self ...
Wit and Wisdom is an eclectic compilation of quotes and sayings designed to inspire musicians of all levels of experience.
Maddatu, CEO, WIT PhilSat: "As the leading provider of satellite broadband services in the Philippines, WIT Philsat is extremely pleased to be a part of this important initiative aimed at enriching the livelihood of millions nationwide.
These women leaders make me proud of PASS and the direction in which the wider Microsoft Data Platform community has taken the WIT movement.
"For those unable to take on the adrenaline fuelled challenges, Scottish Wit gives people another way to offer their support."
A series of interviews are being arranged and anyone who would like to share their reminiscences in the book please get in touch by email to: info@ rulerswit.co.uk Ruler's Wit are happy to do readings from and talks about their publications to groups.
We've always known that Tami, daughter of Inquirer columnist Winnie Monsod, is a singularly gifted and committed theater artist, but in 'Wit,' she's given enough range and depth of material to show how brilliant she can be.
apart explosive like stars wit the earth on her hips swaying
One might expect a book on the politics of wit and the significance of ridicule in public discourse to begin with the third Earl of Shaftesbury on "ridicule as the test of truth." However, not only does the author of this study reveal that Shaftesbury never used that phrase himself, but we have to wait until chapter 4 for a discussion of Shaftesbury's claims that subjecting even the most sacred subjects to wit and ridicule was both a mark of gentility and an important philosophical tool.
Eurofins said that Bureau de Wit's existing competencies are complementary to its portfolio of services.