TWO


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AcronymDefinition
TWOToronto (Amtrak station code; Toronto, Canada)
TWOThe Weather Outlook
TWOThug World Order (Bone Thugs-N-Harmony Album)
TWOThe Wimborne Orchestra (UK)
TWOTechnical Women's Organization
TWOTransport & Works Order (UK Department of Environment,Transport & Regions)
TWOTechnical Work Order
TWOTaxWise Online
References in classic literature ?
Ferguson, by an ingenious arrangement, combined the advantages of two balloons, without incurring their inconveniences.
One can not buy and pay for two cents' worth of clams without trouble and a quarrel.
Cornelius possessed two bulbs, and the second was intrusted to the love and care of Rosa.
It was to this apartment that the chief finally consented to dispatch two of his warriors.
"Why, seignior," says the Spaniard, "by the same rule, we must be your servants, too." "Ay," returned the bold dog, "and so you shall, too, before we have done with you;" mixing two or three oaths in the proper intervals of his speech.
The second tablet said: 'The key of the princess's bed-chamber must be fished up out of the lake.' And as the dwarf came to the brink of it, he saw the two ducks whose lives he had saved swimming about; and they dived down and soon brought in the key from the bottom.
It is impossible to study the several memoirs and works of those two conscientious and admirable observers, Kolreuter and Gartner, who almost devoted their lives to this subject, without being deeply impressed with the high generality of some degree of sterility.
For," said he, "as flourishing a condition as we may appear to be in to foreigners, we labour under two mighty evils: a violent faction at home, and the danger of an invasion, by a most potent enemy, from abroad.
"But if you only have two chronometers, how can you tell which has gone wrong?" Captain Doane would demand.
The two men who had pushed the strugglers with their feet were assailed with abuse by the sailors, who had become reconciled.
It had now become a weary and almost hopeless task, and had it not been for the threefold motives of honor, friendship and gratitude, implanted in their hearts, our two travelers would have given up many a time their rides over the sand, their interrogatories of the peasantry and their close inspection of faces.
In Lecture V we found reason to think that the ultimate constituents* of the world do not have the characteristics of either mind or matter as ordinarily understood: they are not solid persistent objects moving through space, nor are they fragments of "consciousness." But we found two ways of grouping particulars, one into "things" or "pieces of matter," the other into series of "perspectives," each series being what may be called a "biography." Before we can define either sensations or images, it is necessary to consider this twofold classification in somewhat greater detail, and to derive from it a definition of perception.