[flak-sid, flas-id] /ˈflæk sɪd, ˈflæs ɪd/
soft and limp; not firm; flabby:
lacking force; weak:
lacking firmness; soft and limp; flabby
1610s, from French flaccide or directly from Latin flaccidus “flabby,” from flaccus “flabby, flap-eared,” of uncertain origin (OED suggests it’s imitative). Related: Flaccidly; flaccidity.
flaccid flac·cid (flāk’sĭd, flās’ĭd)
Lacking firmness, resilience, or muscle tone.
flac·cid’i·ty (-sĭd’ĭ-tē) or flac’cid·ness n.
[flak] /flæk/ Slang. noun 1. . 2. . verb (used without object) 3. to serve as a press agent or publicist: to flack for a new rock group. verb (used with object) 4. to promote; publicize: to flack a new record. [flak] /flæk/ noun 1. . [flak] /flæk/ noun 1. antiaircraft fire, especially as experienced […]
[flak-uh-ree] /ˈflæk ə ri/ noun 1. publicity and promotion; press-agentry. noun Publicity; flack1, hype: A White House insider’s name, with enough flackery, can be sold like mouthwash (1960s+)
[flak] /flæk/ Slang. noun 1. . 2. . verb (used without object) 3. to serve as a press agent or publicist: to flack for a new rock group. verb (used with object) 4. to promote; publicize: to flack a new record. /flæk/ noun 1. (mainly US & Canadian) a press or publicity agent /flæk/ noun […]
[flak-uh n; French fla-kawn] /ˈflæk ən; French flaˈkɔ̃/ noun, plural flacons [flak-uh nz; French fla-kawn] /ˈflæk ənz; French flaˈkɔ̃/ (Show IPA) 1. a small bottle or flask with a stopper, especially one used for perfume. /French flakɔ̃/ noun 1. a small stoppered bottle or flask, such as one used for perfume