verb (used with object)
to chew with steady or vigorous working of the jaws, often audibly.
verb (used without object)
to chew steadily or vigorously, often audibly.
Informal. a snack.
munch out, Slang. to snack especially extensively or frequently.
to chew (food) steadily, esp with a crunching noise
Edvard (ˈɛdvard). 1863–1944, Norwegian painter and engraver, whose works, often on the theme of death, include The Scream (1893); a major influence on the expressionists, esp on die Brücke
late 14c., mocchen, imitative (cf. crunch), or perhaps from Old French mangier “to eat, bite,” from Latin manducare “to chew.” Related: Munched; munching.
Exploration of security holes of someone else’s computer for thrills, notoriety or to annoy the system manager. Compare cracker. See also hacked off.
- Munching squares
A display hack dating back to the PDP-1 (ca. 1962, reportedly discovered by Jackson Wright), which employs a trivial computation (repeatedly plotting the graph Y = X XOR T for successive values of T – see HAKMEM items 146–148) to produce an impressive display of moving and growing squares that devour the screen. The initial […]
[muhnch-kin] /ˈmʌntʃ kɪn/ noun, (often initial capital letter) 1. a small person, especially one who is dwarfish or elfin in appearance. 2. Informal. a child: The munchkins enjoyed holding and feeding the animals in the petting zoo. /ˈmʌntʃkɪn/ noun 1. (informal, mainly US) an undersized person or a child, esp an appealing one 2. a […]
[muhn-chee] /ˈmʌn tʃi/ adjective, munchier, munchiest. Also, munchie 1. noun, plural munchies. 2. munchies, Informal. food suitable or meant for snacking: Munchies were served before dinner. 3. the munchies, Slang. hunger, especially a craving for sweets or snacks: suffering from the munchies. noun See munchie
[muhn-see] /ˈmʌn si/ noun 1. a city in E Indiana.