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  1.    #1  
    Out of curiosity,

    Anyone have a clue on where they got the name Veer from?
  2. #2  
    In English = a change of direction
    In Hindi (Vir - pronounced veer) = brave (warrior)
  3.    #3  
    Quote Originally Posted by HelloNNNewman View Post
    In English = a change of direction
    In Hindi (Vir - pronounced veer) = brave (warrior)
    huh
    fair enough
  4. #4  
    No clue. But it's similar to the Pre's name in that it's not over-the-top machismo-loaded or dramatic, while still being interesting visually. It also suggests a departure from the norm, which the tiny little bugger certainly is.
  5.    #5  
    Quote Originally Posted by VCI_Cell View Post
    No clue. But it's similar to the Pre's name in that it's not over-the-top machismo-loaded or dramatic, while still being interesting visually. It also suggests a departure from the norm, which the tiny little bugger certainly is.
    yeah i just watched another video on it
    it's not for me personally, but dang, it is impressive. i'm actually looking forward to seeing one in person
  6. #6  
    In Dutch: Feather (light as a)
    In Googlish: Extremely easy to find
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    #7  
    Quote Originally Posted by GuyFromNam View Post
    In Dutch: Feather (light as a)
    In Googlish: Extremely easy to find
    LOL!
  8. #8  
    It's what they call it when you get off course and drop into a huge ravine.
    screwdestiny
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  9. #9  
    They sure as heck were not going to call it anything girly like "Pixi" again.

    PalmOS: Zire71, Clie NX70V, LifeDrive, T|X
    WebOS: VZW Pixi Plus, now VZW PRE 2

  10. #10  
    Quote Originally Posted by malpha View Post
    It's what they call it when you get off course and drop into a huge ravine.
    As it turns out, "veer" means "ledge" in Estonian.
  11. #11  
    Quote Originally Posted by doublebullout View Post
    As it turns out, "veer" means "ledge" in Estonian.
    I vaguely remember in classical Greek 'veer' also means suppository.
  12. #12  
    Quote Originally Posted by GuyFromNam View Post
    I vaguely remember in classical Greek 'veer' also means suppository.
    Memory's failing you huh.. Sounds like your interested in its additional "features"



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