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raf·fle 1

A lottery in which a number of persons buy chances to win a prize.
v. raf·fled, raf·fling, raf·fles
To dispose of in a raffle. Often used with off.
To conduct or take part in a raffle.

[Middle English rafle, a game using dice, from Old French, act of seizing, dice game, perhaps of Germanic origin.]

raf′fler n.

raf·fle 2

Rubbish; debris.

[Probably from French rafle, act of seizing, from Old French; see raffle1.]
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Bridesmaids were Claudia Raffler, Katelyn Hulett, Brennan Barham and Shelby Cole.
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Economists Julian Jamison, Dean Karlan, and Pia Raffler perform an evaluation of an SMS-based sexual health information service piloted in Uganda.
Rauch (1994) was examining manufacturing employment growth in cities raffler than productivity, so our results are not directly comparable.