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smoke

 (smōk)
n.

1. The vaporous system made up of small particles of carbonaceous matter in the air, resulting mainly from the burning of organic material, such as wood or coal.

2. A suspension of fine solid or liquid particles in a gaseous medium.

3. A cloud of fine particles.

4. Something insubstantial, unreal, or transitory.

5.

a. The act of smoking a form of tobacco: went out for a smoke.

b. The duration of this act.

6. Informal Tobacco in a form that can be smoked, especially a cigarette: money to buy smokes.

7. A substance used in warfare to produce a smoke screen.

8. Something used to conceal or obscure.

9. A pale to grayish blue to bluish or dark gray.

10. Baseball Pitches thrown at high velocity; fast balls: threw a lot of smoke in the early innings.

v. smoked, smok·ing, smokes

v.intr.
1.

a. To draw in and exhale smoke from a cigarette, cigar, or pipe: It's forbidden to smoke here.

b. To engage in smoking regularly or habitually: He smoked for years before stopping.

2. To emit smoke or a smokelike substance: chimneys smoking in the cold air.

3. To emit smoke excessively: The station wagon smoked even after the tune-up.

4. Slang

a. To go or proceed at high speed.

b. To play or perform energetically: The band was really smoking in the second set.

v.tr.
1.

a. To draw in and exhale the smoke of (tobacco, for example): I've never smoked a panatela.

b. To do so regularly or habitually: I used to smoke filtered cigarettes.

2. To preserve (meat or fish) by exposure to the aromatic smoke of burning hardwood, usually after pickling in salt or brine.

3.

a. To fumigate (a house, for example).

b. To expose (animals, especially insects) to smoke in order to immobilize or drive away.

4. To expose (glass) to smoke in order to darken or change its color.

5. Slang

a. To kill; murder.

b. To defeat decisively, as in a competition.

6. Baseball To throw (a pitch) at high velocity.

Phrasal Verb:
smoke out

1. To force out of a place of hiding or concealment by or as if by the use of smoke.

2. To detect and bring to public view; expose or reveal: smoke out a scandal.

Idiom:
smoke and mirrors

Something that deceives or distorts the truth: Your explanation is nothing but smoke and mirrors.

[Middle English, from Old English smoca.]

smok′a·ble, smoke′a·ble adj.

smoke

(sməʊk)
n

1. (Chemistry) the product of combustion, consisting of fine particles of carbon carried by hot gases and air

2. (Chemistry) any cloud of fine particles suspended in a gas

3. (Brewing)

a. the act of smoking tobacco or other substances, esp in a pipe or as a cigarette or cigar

b. the duration of smoking such substances

4. (Brewing)

a. a cigarette or cigar

b. a substance for smoking, such as pipe tobacco or marijuana

5. something with no concrete or lasting substance: everything turned to smoke.

6. a thing or condition that obscures

7. (Colours) any of various colours similar to that of smoke, esp a dark grey with a bluish, yellowish, or greenish tinge

8. go up in smoke end up in smoke

a. to come to nothing

b. to burn up vigorously

c. to flare up in anger

vb

9. (intr) to emit smoke or the like, sometimes excessively or in the wrong place

10. (Brewing)

a. to draw in on (a burning cigarette, etc) and exhale the smoke

b. to use tobacco for smoking

11. (Recreational Drugs) (intr) to use marijuana for smoking

12. (tr) to bring (oneself) into a specified state by smoking

13. (tr) to subject or expose to smoke

14. (Cookery) (tr) to cure (meat, fish, cheese, etc) by treating with smoke

15. (tr) to fumigate or purify the air of (rooms, etc)

16. (Ceramics) (tr) to darken (glass, etc) by exposure to smoke

17. (intr) to move, drive, ride, etc, very fast

18. (tr) to tease or mock

19. (tr) to suspect or detect

[Old English smoca (n); related to Middle Dutch smieken to emit smoke]

ˈsmokable ˈsmokeable adj

smoke

(smoʊk)

n., v. smoked, smok•ing. n.

1. the visible vapor and gases given off by a burning substance, esp. the mixture of gases and suspended carbon particles resulting from the combustion of wood or other organic matter.

2. something resembling this, as vapor or mist.

3. something unsubstantial, fleeting, or without result.

4. an obscuring condition: the smoke of controversy.

5. an act or spell of smoking something, esp. tobacco.

6. something for smoking, as a cigarette.

7. Physics, Chem. a system of solid particles suspended in a gaseous medium.

8. a bluish or brownish gray.

v.i.

9. to give off or emit smoke, as in burning.

10. to give out smoke offensively or improperly, as a stove.

11. to send forth steam or vapor, dust, or the like.

12. to draw into the mouth and puff out the smoke of tobacco or the like, as from a pipe or cigarette.

13. Slang. to move or travel with great speed.

v.t.

14. to draw into the mouth and puff out the smoke of: to smoke tobacco.

15. to use (a pipe, cigarette, etc.) in this process.

16. to expose to smoke.

17. to fumigate (rooms, furniture, etc.).

18. to cure (meat, fish, etc.) by exposure to smoke.

19. to color or darken by smoke.

20. smoke out,

a. to drive from a refuge by means of smoke.

b. to force into public view or knowledge; expose.

Idioms:
1. blow smoke,

a. to speak deceitfully or misleadingly.

b. to boast; exaggerate.

2. go up in smoke, to terminate without producing a result; be unsuccessful.

[before 1000; (n.) Middle English; Old English smoca, akin to Middle Dutch smoock, Middle High German smouch; (v.) Middle English smoken, Old English smocian]

smok′a•ble, smoke′a•ble, adj.

smoke′less, adj.

smoke

(smōk)

A mixture of carbon dioxide, water vapor, and other gases, usually containing particles of soot or other solids, produced by the burning of carbon-containing materials such as wood or coal.

Smoke

a form of divination involving smoke.

a form of divination involving fire and smoke.

1. the state or condition of being sooty or smoky.
2. soot or smoke. — fuliginous, adj.

smoke


Past participle: smoked
Gerund: smoking

Imperative Present Preterite Present Continuous Present Perfect Past Continuous Past Perfect Future Future Perfect Future Continuous Present Perfect Continuous Future Perfect Continuous Past Perfect Continuous Conditional Past Conditional

Present
I smoke
you smoke
he/she/it smokes
we smoke
you smoke
they smoke
Preterite
I smoked
you smoked
he/she/it smoked
we smoked
you smoked
they smoked
Present Continuous
I am smoking
you are smoking
he/she/it is smoking
we are smoking
you are smoking
they are smoking
Present Perfect
I have smoked
you have smoked
he/she/it has smoked
we have smoked
you have smoked
they have smoked
Past Continuous
I was smoking
you were smoking
he/she/it was smoking
we were smoking
you were smoking
they were smoking
Past Perfect
I had smoked
you had smoked
he/she/it had smoked
we had smoked
you had smoked
they had smoked
Future
I will smoke
you will smoke
he/she/it will smoke
we will smoke
you will smoke
they will smoke
Future Perfect
I will have smoked
you will have smoked
he/she/it will have smoked
we will have smoked
you will have smoked
they will have smoked
Future Continuous
I will be smoking
you will be smoking
he/she/it will be smoking
we will be smoking
you will be smoking
they will be smoking
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been smoking
you have been smoking
he/she/it has been smoking
we have been smoking
you have been smoking
they have been smoking
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been smoking
you will have been smoking
he/she/it will have been smoking
we will have been smoking
you will have been smoking
they will have been smoking
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been smoking
you had been smoking
he/she/it had been smoking
we had been smoking
you had been smoking
they had been smoking
Conditional
I would smoke
you would smoke
he/she/it would smoke
we would smoke
you would smoke
they would smoke
Past Conditional
I would have smoked
you would have smoked
he/she/it would have smoked
we would have smoked
you would have smoked
they would have smoked

Источник: http://www.thefreedictionary.com/smoke


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