caddie


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cad·die

also cad·dy  (kăd′ē)
n. pl. cad·dies
1. One hired to serve as an attendant to a golfer, especially by carrying the golf clubs.
2. Scots A boy who does odd jobs.
3. Any of various devices for moving, carrying, or holding an item or collection of items, especially:
a. A lightweight wheeled cart, often fitted with shelves or racks.
b. A small tray with a handle and compartments for holding items such as toiletries or hardware.
c. A lightweight freestanding rack designed to hold accessories.
d. A small wheeled cart attached to a bicycle and used as a conveyance for a child.
intr.v. cad·died, cad·dy·ing, cad·dies
To serve as a caddie.

[Scots, from French cadet, cadet, caddie; see cadet.]

caddie

(ˈkædɪ) or

caddy

n, pl -dies
(Golf) golf an attendant who carries clubs, etc, for a player
vb, -dies, -dying or -died
(Golf) (intr) to act as a caddie
[C17 (originally: a gentleman learning the military profession by serving in the army without a commission, hence C18 (Scottish): a person looking for employment, an errand-boy): from French cadet]

cad•die

or cad•dy

(ˈkæd i)

n., pl. -dies, n.
1. a person hired to carry a golf player's clubs, find the ball, etc.
2. Scot. a boy who runs errands, does oddjobs, etc.
3. a wheeled device for moving heavy objects: a luggage caddie.
v.i.
4. to work as a caddie.
[1625–35; earlier cadee, variant of cadet < French; see cadet]

caddie


Past participle: caddied
Gerund: caddying

Imperative
caddie
caddie
Present
I caddie
you caddie
he/she/it caddies
we caddie
you caddie
they caddie
Preterite
I caddied
you caddied
he/she/it caddied
we caddied
you caddied
they caddied
Present Continuous
I am caddying
you are caddying
he/she/it is caddying
we are caddying
you are caddying
they are caddying
Present Perfect
I have caddied
you have caddied
he/she/it has caddied
we have caddied
you have caddied
they have caddied
Past Continuous
I was caddying
you were caddying
he/she/it was caddying
we were caddying
you were caddying
they were caddying
Past Perfect
I had caddied
you had caddied
he/she/it had caddied
we had caddied
you had caddied
they had caddied
Future
I will caddie
you will caddie
he/she/it will caddie
we will caddie
you will caddie
they will caddie
Future Perfect
I will have caddied
you will have caddied
he/she/it will have caddied
we will have caddied
you will have caddied
they will have caddied
Future Continuous
I will be caddying
you will be caddying
he/she/it will be caddying
we will be caddying
you will be caddying
they will be caddying
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been caddying
you have been caddying
he/she/it has been caddying
we have been caddying
you have been caddying
they have been caddying
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been caddying
you will have been caddying
he/she/it will have been caddying
we will have been caddying
you will have been caddying
they will have been caddying
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been caddying
you had been caddying
he/she/it had been caddying
we had been caddying
you had been caddying
they had been caddying
Conditional
I would caddie
you would caddie
he/she/it would caddie
we would caddie
you would caddie
they would caddie
Past Conditional
I would have caddied
you would have caddied
he/she/it would have caddied
we would have caddied
you would have caddied
they would have caddied

caddie

Person who carries a player’s clubs and gives advice.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.caddie - an attendant who carries the golf clubs for a playercaddie - an attendant who carries the golf clubs for a player
attendant, attender, tender - someone who waits on or tends to or attends to the needs of another
Verb1.caddie - act as a caddie and carry clubs for a player
golf, golf game - a game played on a large open course with 9 or 18 holes; the object is use as few strokes as possible in playing all the holes
serve - do duty or hold offices; serve in a specific function; "He served as head of the department for three years"; "She served in Congress for two terms"
Translations
حامِل أدَوات الغولْف
nosič golfových holí
caddie
kylfusveinn
golfo žaidėjo lazdas gabenantis asmuo
golfa nūju pienesējs
golf sopaları taşıyıcısı

caddie

caddy1 [ˈkædɪ] (Golf)
A. Ncaddie mf
B. VI to caddie for sbhacer de caddie a algn

caddie

[ˈkædi] n (GOLF)caddie m

caddie

(Golf)
nCaddie m
viCaddie sein or spielen (inf)

caddie

1 caddy [ˈkædɪ] n (in golf) → caddie m inv

caddie, caddy1

(ˈkӕdi) noun
a person who carries clubs for a golfer.
References in classic literature ?
And Bert touched the fringe of a number of trades in succession--draper's porter, chemist's boy, doctor's page, junior assistant gas-fitter, envelope addresser, milk-cart assistant, golf caddie, and at last helper in a bicycle shop.
Among these were a couple of cyclists, a jobbing gardener I employed sometimes, a girl carrying a baby, Gregg the butcher and his little boy, and two or three loafers and golf caddies who were accustomed to hang about the railway station.
On one particular green there were eight bodies stretched where a foursome with its caddies had held to their game to the last.
He was standing down on the sands, a little apart from the two caddies who were beating out various tufts of long grass.
It is a closely guarded secret the exact amount a caddie on the major tours can earn but my golf writer colleague Norman Dabell, in his book `Winning the Open - the caddies' stories', says the modern caddie can expect a retainer of at least pounds 500 a week, more if he or she is experienced, and then a percentage of his boss's winnings.
The method of payment should be set up in such a way that it is clear the country club is merely providing a service to the caddie.
Some golfers who played the White Witch soon after it opened said they didn't find the caddies to be as skilled as they were at Half Moon Golf Club, also located in Rose Hall.
The capped needles are placed in position prior to use, and their caps remain lodged in the perforated locations in the caddie where the syringe and needle can be reinserted into the cap without finger involvement.
But it's only a temporary arrangement and the Aberdeen golfer intends to have a fresh caddie with him in Dubai which, ironically, happens to be Byrne's home.
Yet time and again the issue causing discord was other duties that the young laborers were required to perform for which they would receive no remuneration other than the presumed privilege to caddie.
The rise of the caddie from clubhouse outcast to supping champagne in the team room at Gleneagles was a long and arduous process.