[kohk] /koʊk/ Slang.
verb (used with object)
to affect with a narcotic drug, especially with (usually followed by up or out).
a solid-fuel product containing about 80 per cent of carbon produced by distillation of coal to drive off its volatile constituents: used as a fuel and in metallurgy as a reducing agent for converting metal oxides into metals
any similar material, such as the layer formed in the cylinders of a car engine by incomplete combustion of the fuel
to become or convert into coke
(slang) short for cocaine
trademark short for Coca-Cola
Sir Edward. 1552–1634, English jurist, noted for his defence of the common law against encroachment from the Crown: the Petition of Right (1628) was largely his work
(kʊk). Thomas William, 1st Earl of Leicester, known as Coke of Holkham. 1752–1842, English agriculturist: pioneered agricultural improvement and considerably improved productivity at his Holkham estate in Norfolk
“residue of fuel,” 1690s, northern English dialect, perhaps a variant of Middle English colke “core, charcoal” (c.1400), itself possibly related to -colc, an Old English word for “pit,” which perhaps would give it a sense of “what is left in the pit after a fire.”
shortened form of cocaine, 1908, American English.
soft drink, 1909, shortening of brand name Coca-Cola.
: coke peddlers/ coke sniffer
Coca-Cola, trademark name of a soft drink (1909+)
noun 1. an oven for the conversion of coal into coke by heating the coal in the absence of air so as to distill the volatile ingredients.
[koh-ker] /ˈkoʊ kər/ noun 1. Often, cokers. an inhabitant of the mountains of the coal-mining regions of West Virginia and Pennsylvania. [koh-ker] /ˈkoʊ kər/ noun, Slang. 1. .
[koh-ker-nuht] /ˈkoʊ kərˌnʌt/ noun, Chiefly British. 1. .
- Coke slut
noun phrase A woman who exchanges sexual favors for narcotics: A coke slut, she said, would do anything for drugs (late 1980s+)