verb (used with object), sicked or sicced
[sikt] /sɪkt/ (Show IPA), sicking or siccing.
to attack (used especially in commanding a dog):
to incite to attack (usually followed by on).
so or thus: inserted in brackets in a written or printed text to indicate that an odd or questionable reading is what was actually written or printed
verb (transitive) sics, sicking, sicked
to turn on or attack: used only in commands, as to a dog
to urge (a dog) to attack
a Scot word for such
A Latin word for “thus,” used to indicate that an apparent error is part of quoted material and not an editorial mistake: “The learned geographer asserts that ‘the capital of the United States is Washingtown [sic].’”
Swedish Institute for Computer Science
standard industry classification
[seek sem-per ty-rahn-nis; English sik sem-per ti-ran-is] /sik ˈsɛm pɛr tüˈrɑn nɪs; English sɪk ˈsɛm pər tɪˈræn ɪs/ Latin. 1. thus always to tyrants (motto of the State of Virginia).
- Sicstus prolog
A Prolog from the SICS (Swedish Inst of Comp Sci). E-mail: . Mailing list: email@example.com. (1995-01-05)
[seek trahn-sit gloh-ri-ah moo n-dee; English sik tran-sit glawr-ee-uh muhn-dahy, -dee, glohr-, -zit] /sik ˈtrɑn sɪt ˈgloʊ rɪˌɑ ˈmʊn di; English sɪk ˈtræn sɪt ˈglɔr i ə ˈmʌn daɪ, -di, ˈgloʊr-, -zɪt/ Latin. 1. thus passes away the glory of this world. sic transit gloria mundi /ˈsɪk ˈtrænsɪt ˈɡlɔːrɪˌɑː ˈmʊndiː/ uknown 1. thus passes the […]
SICU surgical intensive care unit