The term “GW2” is a play on the word “gw” (gwāl), meaning “gold.”

It’s also used as a noun in the Germanic languages of Norway and Sweden.

In other words, it means “the gold.”

As with most English words, though, it has no meaning.

That said, the term has become something of a lingua franca, particularly in games.

Some games have even adopted it as their official term.

Some people use it as a catch-all term for any type of game, whether it’s a real-time strategy game or a MOBA.

It’s not uncommon for gamers to refer to themselves in the plural: “We are the GW2 players.”

In the case of World of Warcraft, though the MMOs it supports have a different word for “we,” the word GW2 translates to “The GW2.”

In fact, GW2 is sometimes referred to as “the GW2” in-game, but Blizzard doesn’t officially recognize the term.

As a matter of fact, the official term for the GW series of games is the “World of Warcraft,” which has a separate game from the “GW” games.

Blizzard has also created a series of official-sounding nicknames for the games: “GW2,” “GW,” “World War 2,” “Warcraft 2.”

The official term GW2 isn’t as well-known outside of World War 2 and the MMO World of WarCraft.

But that’s not the case for GW2 itself.

That’s because of a bit of linguistic gymnastics that some people do in their own language.

“Guild Wars” is the name of a popular guild in Guild Wars 2, the popular MMORPG.

It has its own official term, GW.

There’s also a term for a guild called “the guild.”

GW is the English-language word for the same thing.

GW2, though?

GW2 stands for “Worlds of Warcraft.”

And GW2 has no official name.

Instead, it’s referred to in-universe as “World Of Warcraft.”

The only way GW2 gets that nickname is by being called “GW.”

It has no real-world equivalents in the real world, though it does have a term in Germanic, which is pronounced the same as the English “g.”

As a result, GW has become shorthand for “the world” in many languages.

“GW 2 is not a GW2 game,” Blizzard said in a statement to Kotaku.

“It is not even a GW title.

It is simply a name.

We have created a term that is similar to GW, and that is GW2.

It refers to the same game in all the different languages of the world.”

This doesn’t mean that GW2 hasn’t been around for a long time.

The official name of GW2 was originally GW2: World War II.

And as far as I know, it wasn’t a real MMO.

However, GW 2 has a large following online.

In addition to being popular with GW players, GW also has a very loyal fan base.

In fact: There’s a GW fanbase.

There are at least 6 million people who are currently playing GW2 online, according to a Blizzard employee who asked not to be named.

As of September 2018, there are almost 300 million active players on the game.

And it’s grown so large that GW has been able to attract a lot of talent from other MMORPGs, too.

“We’ve gotten to the point where we have people working for us who are doing work for other games,” said a Blizzard executive who asked to remain anonymous.

“That’s a really exciting opportunity for us.

It really means a lot.”

Blizzard has hired people to work for GW 2 as developers, as well as people who can build game-related assets.

This means that, as long as they keep working for the game and maintain the reputation for the title, there’s no limit to the number of people who will work for the company.

That doesn’t include those who work in other aspects of Blizzard’s business, such as online services, which can add more revenue to Blizzard’s bottom line.

“A lot of people think we’re just a marketing company for the MMORPG,” said one executive who was part of the GW team for years.

“And that’s the reality.

We’re not.

We are a gaming company, and we are very good at what we do.

We also do some great things for the communities that we’re building for.”

And while the official GW2 name is “WorldWar2” and “GW-2,” it’s actually “World” and not “GW”, the official name for the franchise.

And while GW2’s name is a good name, it isn’t actually the name Blizzard has chosen.

It was actually created as a nickname for GW1, the first expansion to the World of Warships, the massively multiplayer online game.