[mak-in-tosh] /ˈmæk ɪnˌtɒʃ/
a variety of red apple that ripens in early autumn.
a Canadian variety of red-skinned eating apple
kind of red apples, 1874, from John McIntosh (b.1777), Ontario farmer who found them in 1796 while clearing woodland on his farm and began to cultivate them. The surname is Gaelic Mac an toisich “son of the chieftain.”
[mak-in-tahyuh r] /ˈmæk ɪnˌtaɪər/ noun 1. James Francis Aloysius, 1886–1979, U.S. Roman Catholic clergyman: cardinal from 1953; archbishop of Los Angeles 1948–70.
1. Master of Comparative Jurisprudence.
[muh k-job] /məkˈdʒɒb/ noun 1. an unstimulating, low-wage job with few benefits, especially in a service industry. /məkˈdʒɒb/ noun 1. (informal) a job that is poorly paid and menial
[muh-key] /məˈkeɪ/ noun 1. Claude, 1890–1948, U.S. author, born in Jamaica: leader in the Harlem Renaissance.