Hucked vs Sucked - What's the difference?

hucked | sucked |


As verbs the difference between hucked and sucked

is that hucked is (huck) while sucked is (suck).

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

hucked

English

Verb

(head)
  • (huck)

  • huck

    English

    Verb

  • (Ultimate Frisbee) To throw a long way
  • (informal) to throw or chuck
  • He was so angry he hucked the book at my face.
  • (mountain biking) To gain extra height from a jump by compressing the springs just before the take-off
  • Longer forks make the bike more cumbersome, but you will be able to huck off of more stuff.
    If you huck it (the take-off), you'll drop about 20 feet.
  • (mountain biking) To make a maneuver in a clumsy way.
  • (whitewater kayaking) To paddle off of a waterfall or to boof a big drop.
  • I hucked a sweet 25 foot waterfall on the Tomata River.
  • (dated) To haggle in trading.
  • (snowboarding, skiing) To throw oneself off a large jump or drop.
  • Dude go huck that cornice!

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (Ultimate Frisbee) Long throw, generally at least half a field or more.
  • (skiing, snowboarding) a drop or jump off of a cliff or cornice
  • sucked

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (suck)

  • suck

    English

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To use the mouth and lips to pull in (a liquid, especially milk from the breast).
  • To perform such an action; to feed from a breast or teat.
  • To put the mouth or lips to (a breast, a mother etc.) to draw in milk.
  • To extract, draw in (a substance) from or out of something.
  • * 1596 , Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene , IV.i:
  • That she may sucke their life, and drinke their blood, / With which she from her childhood had bene fed.
  • To work the lips and tongue on (an object) to extract moisture or nourishment; to absorb (something) in the mouth.
  • To pull (something) in a given direction, especially without direct contact.
  • To perform fellatio.
  • (slang) To be inferior or objectionable: a general term of disparagement, sometimes used with at to indicate a particular area of deficiency.
  • * 1970 , , Fear and Loathing in America , Simon and Schuster, p. 251:
  • . . . and it has a few very high points . . . but as a novel, it sucks

    Synonyms

    * To draw * To attract * (7, 8 above) To blow * See also

    Antonyms

    * (to bring something into the mouth by inhaling) to blow * (to be poor at) to rock, to rule

    Derived terms

    * insuck * suck a big one * suckable * suck a lemon * suck arse * suck ass * suck balls * suck cock * suck donkey balls * suck donkey cock * suck donkey dick * sucker * suck face * suck hind tit * suck into * suck it * suck it up * suck lemons * suck my balls * suck off * suck on that * suck out * suck rocks * suck tits * suck up * sucky * sucky-sucky * teach grandmother to suck eggs

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • An instance of drawing something into one's mouth by inhaling.
  • * 2001 , D. Martin Doney, Prayer Capsule: A Book of Honesty , page 261
  • Bammer agreed “Probably a good idea,” he agreed with a quick suck on his straw, “won't stop you from picking up any of these chicks, though.”
  • (vulgar) Fellatio of a man's penis.
  • * 2012 , Alex Carreras, Cruising with Destiny , page 12
  • Nate exhaled a long, slow breath. What the hell was he thinking? He couldn't cruise the steam room looking for married men looking for a quick suck . He needed to shoot his load, but was he really that desperate?
  • (Canada) A weak, self-pitying person; a person who won't go along, especially out of spite; a crybaby or sore loser.
  • * 1999 , Hiromi Goto, “Drift”, in Ms. , v 9, n 3, p 82–6:
  • “Why're you bothering to take her anywhere? I can't stand traveling with her. You're such a suck ,” her sister said. Waved her smoke. “No fucking way I'm going.”
  • * 2008 , Beth Hitchcock, “Parenting Pair”, in Today's Parent , v 25, n 5, p 64:
  • I used to think she was such a suck ! She'd cry when I took to the ice, whether I skated well or badly. She'd cry when I left the house.
  • A sycophant, especially a child.
  • * 1916 , (James Joyce), (Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man) , Macmillan Press, p 23:
  • You are McGlade's suck .

    Synonyms

    * (crybaby) sook * (crybaby) sooky baby

    Anagrams

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