* 2003 , Edward Abbey, David Petersen, Confessions of a barbarian (page 181)
* 2008 , Steve Gertsch, A Templar's Vows
- So now it's four days later and the problem, precisely phrased, is how to get the phucking leg up off the phucking bed. Sweating and cursing, try as I will, I cannot lift that phucking limb.
* 2010 , D. B. Moon, Mind Sweeper (page 124)
- “My Lord, you really phucked him up,” said Winola. “I have never seen anything like that before.”
- He breathed in again and gritted what teeth he had left. When he exhaled, saliva and blood poured out of his mouth, as well as another blood bubble. “Phuck you Natshi!”
Variant of chock.
(cooking) Meat from the shoulder of a cow or other animal.
* 1975 , Thomas Fabbricante, William J. Sultan, Practical Meat Cutting and Merchandising: Beef ,
* 2001 , Bruce Aidells, Denis Kelly, The Complete Meat Cookbook: A Juicy and Authoritative Guide , page 190:
- Arm chucks represent approximately 54% of the beef forequarters.
* 2006 , , The Meat Buyers Guide: Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, and Poultry ,
- Often, pieces of the chuck are sold boneless as flat chunks of meat or rolled and tied.
(mechanical engineering) A mechanical device that holds an object firmly in place, for example holding a drill bit in a high-speed rotating drill or grinder.
* 1824 , Royal Society of Arts (Great Britain), Transactions , Volume 42,
- The chucks' are that portion of foresaddle remaining after excluding the hotel rack and plate portions of the breast as described in Item No. 306. The veal foreshanks (Item No. 312) and brisket may either be attached or separated and packaged with the ' chucks .
* 1912 , Fred Herbert Colvin, Frank Arthur Stanley, American Machinist Grinding Book ,
- I have had a chuck' of this kind made in brass with the cones of iron, but it is cumbrous and expensive, and does not answer so well, owing to the surface of the iron offering less resistance to the work turning within it. This, perhaps, might be remedied by roughing; but I think the ' chuck is much better in wood, as it can be made by any common turner at a trifling expense, and possesses more strength than can possibly be required.
* 2003', Julie K. Petersen, “'''chuck ”, entry in ''Fiber Optics Illustrated Dictionary ,
- Iron and steel in contact with magnets retain some of the magnetism, which is sometimes more or less of a nuisance in getting small work off the chucks .
* 2008 , Ramon Francis Bonaquist, NHCRP Report 614: Refining the Simple Performance Tester for Use in Routine Practice ,
- A fiber optic splicing device may be equipped with V-grooves or chucks' to hold the two pieces of fiber optic filament to be spliced. If it has '''chucks''', they are typically either clamping '''chucks''' or vacuum ' chucks .
- The first step in preparing a test specimen with the FlexPrepTM is to secure the gyratory specimen in the chuck of the machine.
Onomatopoeic dialect term for chicken, imitative of a hen's cluck.
(dialect, obsolete) A chicken, a hen.
A clucking sound.
* 1998 , Scott Freeman, Jon C. Herron, Evolutionary Analysis ,
(slang) A friend or close acquaintance; term of endearment.
- The call always starts with a whine, to which the males add from 0 to 6 chucks'. In choice tests, females approach calls that contain '''chucks''' in preference to calls that contain no ' chucks .
- Are you all right, chuck ?
A gentle touch or tap.
- Pray, chuck , come hither.
(informal) A casual throw.
(slang) An act of vomiting.
(cricket, informal) A throw, an incorrect bowling action.
- She gave him an affectionate chuck under the chin.
To make a clucking sound.
To call, as a hen her chickens.
To touch or tap gently.
(informal) To throw, especially in a careless or inaccurate manner.
(informal) To discard, to throw away.
- Chuck that magazine to me, would you?
(slang) To vomit.
(cricket) To throw; to bowl with an incorrect action.
(South Africa, slang, intransitive) To leave; to depart; to bounce.
- This food?s gone off - you?d better chuck it.
(obsolete) To chuckle; to laugh.
- Let's chuck .
To place in a chuck, or hold by means of a chuck, as in turning; to bore or turn (a hole) in a revolving piece held in a chuck.
* chuck a charley
* chuck a wobbly
* chuck in
* chuck up
* 1976 August, Sylvia Bashline, Woodchucks Are Tablefare Too'', '' ,
- Chucks' are plentiful, and most farmers are glad to have the incurable diggers kept at tolerable population levels. For some reason, my family didn?t eat ' ?chucks . Few families in the area did.
(Scotland) A small pebble.
* chuckstone, chuckiestone