[chok-foo l, chuhk-] /ˈtʃɒkˈfʊl, ˈtʃʌk-/
full to the limit; crammed.
(postpositive) completely full
c.1400, chokkeful “crammed full,” possibly from choke “cheek” (see cheek (n.)). Or it may be from Old French choquier “collide, crash, hit” (13c., Modern French choquer), which is probably from Germanic (cf. Middle Dutch schokken; see shock (n.1)).
Absolutely full; crammed; chockablock
[perhaps 1400+, certainly 1751+; origin uncertain; perhaps ”full to the point of choking”]
[chok] /tʃɒk/ noun 1. a wedge or block of wood, metal, or the like, for filling in a space, holding an object steady, etc. 2. Nautical. 3. Metalworking. a bearing supporting the end of a rolling mill. 4. Mining. a roof support made of cribbing filled with stones. Compare 3 (def 2). verb (used with […]
/ˈtʃɒkˌstəʊn/ noun (mountaineering) 1. a stone securely jammed in a crack. It may vary in size from a pebble to a large boulder 2. another name for chock (sense 3)
/ˈtʃɒkəʊ/ noun (Austral, slang, in World War II) (pl) chocos, chockos 1.
[chaw-kuh-haw-lik, -hol-ik, chok-uh-] /ˌtʃɔ kəˈhɔ lɪk, -ˈhɒl ɪk, ˌtʃɒk ə-/ noun 1. a person who is excessively fond of . /ˌtʃɒkəˈhɒlɪk/ noun 1. (informal) noun A person somewhat addicted to chocolate •Patterned on alcoholic