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Significado de “suck” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "suck" - Diccionario Inglés

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suckverb

uk   /sʌk/  us   /sʌk/
  • suck verb (PULL IN)

C2 [I or T] to pull in liquid or air through your mouth without using your teeth, or to move the tongue and muscles of the mouth around something inside your mouth, often in order to dissolve it: She was sitting on the grass sucking lemonade through a straw. I sucked my thumb until I was seven. I tried sucking (on) a mint to stop myself coughing.
[T + adv/prep] Something that sucks a liquid or an object in a particular direction pulls it with great force: The waves came crashing over my head and I could feel myself being sucked under by the currents.figurative Continued rapid growth in consumer spending will suck in (= encourage) more imports.

expend iconexpend iconMore examples

sucknoun [C usually singular]

uk   /sʌk/  us   /sʌk/
the action of sucking something: Can I have a suck of your lollipop, please?
(Definition of suck from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "suck" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

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suckverb

 us   /sʌk/
  • suck verb (PULL IN)

[I/T] to pull liquid or air into your mouth without using your teeth, or to move the tongue and muscles of the mouth around something inside your mouth, often in order to dissolve it: [T] The two-year-old sucked his thumb. [I] Sometimes a baby will hold the pacifier in her mouth without really sucking. [I/T] We were all sucking (on) lollipops.
[I/T] Something that sucks something in a particular direction pulls it with great force: [T] The vacuum cleaner sucks dirt into a disposable bag.
  • suck verb (BE BAD)

[I] slang to be bad or worthless: We all thought the movie sucked.
Phrasal verbs
(Definition of suck from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“suck” in British English

“suck” in American English

A bunch of stuff about plurals
A bunch of stuff about plurals
by ,
May 24, 2016
by Colin McIntosh One of the many ways in which English differs from other languages is its use of uncountable nouns to talk about collections of objects: as well as never being used in the plural, they’re never used with a or an. Examples are furniture (plural in German and many other languages), cutlery (plural in Italian), and

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parasol

a type of sunshade (= round frame covered in cloth on a stick) carried especially by women in the past, to give protection from the sun

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convo noun
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