- n. [机] 卡盘；抚弄；赶走；咯咯声；恰克（人名）
- vt. 丢弃，抛掷；驱逐；轻拍
- vi. 咯咯叫
1. Onomatopoeic dialect term for chicken, imitative of a hen's cluck.
2. chick => chuck.
3. chock => chuck.
4. chunk => chuck.
- chuck (v.1)
- "to throw," 1590s, variant of chock "give a blow under the chin" (1580s), possibly from French choquer "to shock, strike against," imitative (see shock (n.1)). Related: Chucked; chucking.
- chuck (n.1)
- "piece of wood or meat," 1670s, probably a variant of chock (n.) "block." "Chock and chuck appear to have been originally variants of the same word, which are now somewhat differentiated" [OED]. Specifically of shoulder meat from early 18c. American English chuck wagon (1880) is from the meat sense.
Chock and Chuck, Are low terms, very frequently used before full,--as the coach was chock full of passengers. The house was chuck full. [Daniel Powers, "A Grammar on an Entirely New System," West Brookfield, 1845]
- chuck (n.2)
- "slight blow under the chin," 1610s, from chuck (v.1). Meaning "a toss, a throw" is from 1862. Related: Chucked; chucking.
- 1. You cannot chuck money away on little luxuries like that.
- 2. Chuck would lecture me, telling me to get a haircut.
- 3. Sometimes I'd like to chuck it all and go fishing.
- 4. Her parents are going to chuck her out on the street.
- 5. The man extended his hand: "I'm Chuck".
[ chuck 造句 ]