[os-uh-lot, oh-suh-] /ˈɒs əˌlɒt, ˈoʊ sə-/
a spotted leopardlike cat, Felis pardalis, ranging from Texas through South America: now greatly reduced in number and endangered in the U.S.
a feline mammal, Felis pardalis, inhabiting the forests of Central and South America and having a dark-spotted buff-brown coat
“large wildcat of Central and South America,” 1775, from French ocelot, a word formed by French naturalist Georges-Louis Leclerc, Comte de Buffon (1707-1788), from Nahuatl ocelotl “jaguar” (in full tlalocelotl, a compound formed with tlalli “field”).
[okh] /ɒx/ interjection, Scot., Irish English. 1. (used as an expression of surprise, disapproval, regret, etc.) /ɒx/ interjection 1. an expression of surprise, contempt, annoyance, impatience, or disagreement sentence connector 2. an expression used to preface a remark, gain time, etc: och, I suppose so
Office of Civilian Health and Medical Program of the Uniformed Services
/ˈɒkɪ/ noun 1. (darts) the mark or ridge on the floor behind which a player must stand to throw