Scoop



noun
1.
a ladle or ladlelike utensil, especially a small, deep-sided shovel with a short, horizontal handle, for taking up flour, sugar, etc.
2.
a utensil composed of a palm-sized hollow hemisphere attached to a horizontal handle, for dishing out ice cream or other soft foods.
3.
a hemispherical portion of food as dished out by such a utensil:
two scoops of chocolate ice cream.
4.
the bucket of a dredge, steam shovel, etc.
5.
Surgery. a spoonlike apparatus for removing substances or foreign objects from the body.
6.
a hollow or hollowed-out place.
7.
the act of ladling, dipping, dredging, etc.
8.
the quantity held in a ladle, dipper, shovel, bucket, etc.
9.
Journalism. a news item, report, or story first revealed in one paper, magazine, newscast, etc.; beat.
10.
Informal. news, information, or details, especially as obtained from experience or an immediate source:
What’s the scoop on working this machine?
11.
a gathering to oneself or lifting with the arms or hands.
12.
Informal. a big haul, as of money.
13.
Television, Movies. a single large floodlight shaped like a flour scoop.
verb (used with object)
14.
to take up or out with or as if with a scoop.
15.
to empty with a scoop.
16.
to form a hollow or hollows in.
17.
to form with or as if with a scoop.
18.
to get the better of (other publications, newscasters, etc.) by obtaining and publishing or broadcasting a news item, report, or story first:
They scooped all the other dailies with the story of the election fraud.
19.
to gather up or to oneself or to put hastily by a sweeping motion of one’s arms or hands:
He scooped the money into his pocket.
verb (used without object)
20.
to remove or gather something with or as if with a scoop:
to scoop with a ridiculously small shovel.
noun
1.
a utensil used as a shovel or ladle, esp a small shovel with deep sides and a short handle, used for taking up flour, corn, etc
2.
a utensil with a long handle and round bowl used for dispensing liquids
3.
a utensil with a round bowl and short handle, sometimes with a mechanical device to empty the bowl, for serving ice cream or mashed potato
4.
anything that resembles a scoop in action, such as the bucket on a dredge
5.
a spoonlike surgical instrument for scraping or extracting foreign matter, etc, from the body
6.
the quantity taken up by a scoop
7.
the act of scooping, dredging, etc
8.
a hollow cavity
9.
(slang) a large quick gain, as of money
10.
a news story reported in one newspaper before all the others; an exclusive
11.
any sensational piece of news
verb (mainly transitive)
12.
(often foll by up) to take up and remove (an object or substance) with or as if with a scoop
13.
(often foll by out) to hollow out with or as if with a scoop: to scoop a hole in a hillside
14.
to win (a prize, award, or large amount of money)
15.
to beat (rival newspapers) in uncovering a news item
16.
(sport) to hit (the ball) on its underside so that it rises into the air
scoop

noun

: The paper scored a major scoop with that revelation (1874+ Newspaper office)
Astandardhemispherical portion of ice cream, mashed potatoes, etc; dip (1950s+ Lunch counter)
fund-raising event that allows many contributions to be given at once; dump (1990s+ Politics)
A designer drug, gamma hydroxybutyrate; ghb, grievous bodily harm (1990s+ Narcotics)

verb

To publish or file a news story before another newspaper or another reporter: I was afraid of being scooped, because I knew a lot of reporters were on the same story (1884+ Newspaper office)
In singing, to attain a desired note by beginning lower and sliding up to pitch: In the video Forza del Destino, Renata Tebaldi sometimes scoops and has occasional bouts of flatness (1927+)
To steal; pilfer (1960s+ Students)

Structured Concurrent Object-Oriented Prolog.
[“SCOOP, Structured Concurrent Object-Oriented Prolog”, J. Vaucher et al, in ECOOP ’88, S. Gjessing et al eds, LNCS 322, Springer 1988, pp.191-211].

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