Also, pack a wallop.
Be capable of a forceful blow; also, deliver a forceful blow. For example, Knowing Bob could pack a wicked punch, they were careful not to anger him, or She swung her handbag, really packing a wallop. [ ; c. 1920 ]
Have a powerful effect, as in That vodka martini packed a wallop. Thomas Wolfe had this figurative usage in a letter (c. 1938): “I think my play, The House, will pack a punch.”
[pak-bawrd, -bohrd] /ˈpækˌbɔrd, -ˌboʊrd/ noun 1. a rigid wooden or metal frame, covered with fabric and having shoulder straps, to which equipment can be strapped for carrying.
noun 1. the date on which a foodstuff was processed or packed, often shown on the package or label.
- Pack drill
noun 1. a military punishment by which the offender is made to march about carrying a full pack of equipment
[pakt] /pækt/ adjective 1. filled to capacity; full: They’ve had a packed theater for every performance. 2. pressed together; dense; compressed: packed snow. 3. abundantly supplied with a specified element (used in combination): an action-packed movie. [pak] /pæk/ noun 1. a group of things wrapped or tied together for easy handling or carrying; a bundle, […]