} The Oracle has spent an immeasurably brief period of time examining the
} possible meanings of your question and has recalled the following
} interesting facts in the process of so doing:
} The word "woth" has an ancient and noble history. Etymologists have
} traced its origins to the Ugric, or Baltic, group of languages, where it
} carried the meaning of "watermelon seed", and thus the connotation of
} something insignificant. Researchers have drawn two conclusions from
} this fact: since watermelons do not grow in the Baltic region,
} requiring a warmer, tropical climate, that the Baltics were in the
} relatively recent past a good deal warmer than they are now, and that
} the Ancients did not know the value of a good watermelon seed when they
} found one, which was not very often, because even if the climate was
} warm, the soil was inappropriate to the cultivation of a fruit as
} unlikely as the watermelon is. After all, what can you say about
} something that's green on the outside, pink on the inside, weighs 4
} kilograms, is the size of a large football and is full of damned woths?!
} Entomologists, of course, use the word "woth" as a sort of bastardized,
} shortened form of the noun phrase "woman moth". Everyone knows male
} entomologists don't understand women, particularly women entomologists,
} not surprising when you consider just how much of their time they spend
} examining insects. Insect relationships are very interesting, the
} Oracle grants, but try biting your partners head off and I doubt that
} s/he will accept it with the equanimity of your average preying wantis.
} Curiously enough, the word "woth" is also an acronym for the term
} "weakly organized top-down hierarchy" used by insect-lovers to describe
} some bee colonies.
} Ergonomists point out that the woth was a unit of energy used by early
} thermodynamic chemists to describe the amount of heat released by a
} unit keg of beer in the process of fermentation, so named because this
} was first measured by Henry Wothhamstone, later to become the only man
} with a double 'h' in his name ever to receive a Knighthood of the Order
} of St. George the Dissolute. The "wothhamstone" was considered
} inappropriate as a measure of energy, since it was already used to
} measure the amount of physical force required, on average, to get up in
} the morning after a particularly good party the night before, measured
} by (Sir) Henry's father, the redoubtable party-goer, the Earl of
} Twickenham, also named Henry Wothhamstone.
} NFS file server error: no space left on device.
} You owe the Oracle eight hours sleep (it's for a friend) and a googolbit
} memory expansion.