DEAL


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AcronymDefinition
DEALDrop Everything And Listen
DEALDefence Electronics Application Laboratory (India)
DEALDefinition, Elimination, Automation and Liberation (from the Timothy Ferriss book "The 4-Hour Workweek"
DEALDepartment of English and Applied Linguistics (DLSU-Manila)
DEALDecision Evaluation Logic
DEALDrug Education and Awareness for Life
DEALData Encryption Algorithm with Larger Blocks (cryptography)
References in classic literature ?
It was your deal all right, and you-all dole them right, too.
Then," said the Hard Man to Deal With, "why are you so anxious to have your Company bet me money that it will not?
I can't afford to give all my love and reverence to such rarities: I want a great deal of those feelings for my every-day fellow-men, especially for the few in the foreground of the great multitude, whose faces I know, whose hands I touch for whom I have to make way with kindly courtesy.
Merrylegs was a good deal put out at being "mauled about," as he said, "by a boy who knew nothing;" but toward the end of the second week he told me confidentially that he thought the boy would turn out well.
Thurston, it is necessary to deal with me in perfect sincerity.
It is, however, a truly elegant city (very superior to New York), and I have spent a great deal of time in visiting the various monuments and palaces.
I have done a vast deal of this, but I have usually been aware that the book was subtly withholding from me the best a book can give, since I was not reading it for its own sake and because I loved it, but for selfish ends of my own, and because I wished to possess myself of it for business purposes, as it were.
The difficulty arises from the fact that one does not deal with ships in a mob, but with a ship as an individual.
I have read this work with a good deal of amusement, and upon this I congratulate myself, since it is colourless and dull.
I cannot remember the time when I did not know a great deal that she has not the least notion of yet.
Allen, whose vacancy of mind and incapacity for thinking were such, that as she never talked a great deal, so she could never be entirely silent; and, therefore, while she sat at her work, if she lost her needle or broke her thread, if she heard a carriage in the street, or saw a speck upon her gown, she must observe it aloud, whether there were anyone at leisure to answer her or not.
His idea was to practise at the Bar (he chose the Chancery side as less brutal), and get a seat for some pleasant constituency as soon as the various promises made him were carried out; meanwhile he went a great deal to the opera, and made acquaintance with a small number of charming people who admired the things that he admired.