[mak] /mæk/ Slang.
verb (used without object)
to flirt with or make sexual advances toward someone (often followed by on):
They spend their nights macking on the ladies.
(Brit, informal) a variant spelling of mac short for mackintosh (sense 1), mackintosh (sense 3)
(slang) a pimp
proprietary name for a brand of heavy automobile trucks, named for brothers John M., Augustus F., and William C. Mack, who established Mack Brothers Company, N.Y., N.Y., in 1902. Their trucks formally known as “Mack Trucks” from 1910.
[1990s+ Teenagers; perhaps related to mack, ”pimp”]
A pimp: copped you a mack
[1887+; fr 15thcentury mackerel, ”pimp,” fr Old French macquerel, perhaps related to Dutch makelaar, ”trade, traffic,” hence ultimately to make, macher, etc]
[mak-in-tosh] /ˈmæk ɪnˌtɒʃ/ noun 1. a raincoat made of rubberized cloth. 2. such cloth. 3. Chiefly British. any raincoat. [mak-in-tosh] /ˈmæk ɪnˌtɒʃ/ noun 1. Charles Rennie [ren-ee] /ˈrɛn i/ (Show IPA), 1868–1928, Scottish architect and designer. /ˈmækɪnˌtɒʃ/ noun 1. a waterproof raincoat made of rubberized cloth 2. such cloth 3. any raincoat /ˈmækɪnˌtɒʃ/ noun 1. […]
[mak-uh l] /ˈmæk əl/ noun 1. a blur in printing, as from a double impression. verb (used with or without object), mackled, mackling. 2. to blur, as from a double impression in printing. /ˈmækəl/ noun 1. (printing) a double or blurred impression caused by shifting paper or type /ˈmækəl/ verb (transitive) mackles, mackled, mackling 1. […]
- Mack truck
noun phrase Something very powerful; six-hundred-pound gorilla: Marilyn Horne, the greatest coloratura mezzo of our time, is a Mack truck of a voice with awesome flexibility [1980s+; fr the trademark of a line of heavy trucks]
Macintosh Allegro CL. E-mail: .