But a stream of ideas to delay the December 31 day of doom floats through Capitol Hill brainstorming sessions.
What does DOD stand for?
DOD stands for Day of Doom
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of DOD
We have 186 other meanings of DOD in our Acronym Attic
- Ducati Owners Club Victoria (Australia)
- Derby Owners Club World Edition (video game)
- Dance of Death (Iron Maiden album)
- Data Object Design (US Department of Energy)
- Data-Oriented Design
- Date Of Death (geneaological term)
- Date of Delivery
- Date Of Discharge (US military)
- Day of Defeat (WWII half-life modification)
- Day of Destruction
- Day out of Days (also seen as DOOD; film industry)
- Dealers of Death (gaming clan)
- Dear Old Dad
- Debt Outstanding Disbursed
- Decade of Disturbed (band video)
- Décor Ouest Distribution (French: Distribution Western Decor)
- Definition of Done (software development)
- Delivery of Deed
- Delorean Owners Directory (car club)
- DEM (digital elevation model) of Difference
Samples in periodicals archive:
Jesus was crucified on a Friday and as far back as the 14th century, it is referred to in literature as a day of doom.
It hadn't been there when ECHO photographer Martin Birchall and I had first visited the 55,000-seater stadium shortly before midnight the previous day: the day of doom for all fans of Valencia Club de Futbol - the day Rafael Benitez blubbed for Spain as he said ``Adios'' to a club he clearly loves.
It was called the Day of Doom and churches were packed in terror.
Michael Wigglesworth, whose Day of Doom was the single best-selling book in the United States for almost a century, revealed this loathsome implication of the Christian doctrine of heaven and hell: The godly wife conceives no grief, nor can she shed a tear For the sad state of her dear mate, when she his doom doth hear.
examines how even the most rigid Congregationalists could dip into poetry now and again, as evidenced by the brisk sales of Wigglesworth's The Day of Doom, which contained such a definite conflict between content and meter that it became safe.