cod


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COD

abbr.
1. cash on delivery
2. cause of death
3. collect on delivery

cod 1

 (kŏd) or cod·fish (kŏd′fĭsh′)
n. pl. cod or cods or codfish or cod·fish·es
2. Any of various marine fishes of the family Gadidae, which includes the Atlantic cod and the haddock.

[Middle English.]

cod 2

 (kŏd)
n.
1. Archaic A husk or pod.
2. Archaic The scrotum.
3. Obsolete A bag.

[Middle English, from Old English codd.]

cod

(kɒd)
n, pl cod or cods
1. (Animals) any of the gadoid food fishes of the genus Gadus, esp G. morhua (or G. callarias), which occurs in the North Atlantic and has a long body with three rounded dorsal fins: family Gadidae. They are also a source of cod-liver oil
2. (Animals) any other fish of the family Gadidae. See gadid
3. (Animals) Austral any of various unrelated Australian fish, such as the Murray cod
[C13: probably of Germanic origin; compare Old High German cutte]

cod

(kɒd)
n
1. dialect Brit and US a pod or husk
2. (Anatomy) an obsolete word for scrotum
3. obsolete a bag or envelope
[Old English codd husk, bag; related to Old Norse koddi, Danish kodde]

cod

(kɒd)
vb (tr) , cods, codding or codded
1. slang Brit and Irish to make fun of; tease
2. slang Brit and Irish to play a trick on; fool
n
3. slang Brit and Irish a hoax or trick
4. slang Irish a fraud; hoaxer: he's an old cod.
adj (prenominal)
slang Brit mock; sham: cod Latin.
[C19: perhaps from earlier cod a fool, perhaps shortened from codger]

cod

(kɒd)
n
dialect Northern English a fellow; chap: he's a nice old cod.
[of unknown origin]

Cod

n
(Placename) Cape Cod See Cape Cod

COD

abbreviation for
1. (Commerce) cash on delivery
2. (Commerce) (in the US) collect on delivery

cod

(kɒd)

n., pl. (esp. collectively) -cod, (esp. for kinds or species) -cods.
1. any of several soft-rayed food fishes of the family Gadidae, esp. Gadus morhua, of cool, N Atlantic waters.
2. a closely related fish, Gadus macrocephalus, of the N Pacific.
[1325–75]

Cod

(kɒd)

n.
Cape, Cape Cod.

COD.

or cod.,

codex.

C.O.D.

or c.o.d.,

cash, or collect, on delivery (purchaser to pay for goods when delivered).
[1855–60, Amer.]

cod


Past participle: codded
Gerund: codding

Imperative
cod
cod
Present
I cod
you cod
he/she/it cods
we cod
you cod
they cod
Preterite
I codded
you codded
he/she/it codded
we codded
you codded
they codded
Present Continuous
I am codding
you are codding
he/she/it is codding
we are codding
you are codding
they are codding
Present Perfect
I have codded
you have codded
he/she/it has codded
we have codded
you have codded
they have codded
Past Continuous
I was codding
you were codding
he/she/it was codding
we were codding
you were codding
they were codding
Past Perfect
I had codded
you had codded
he/she/it had codded
we had codded
you had codded
they had codded
Future
I will cod
you will cod
he/she/it will cod
we will cod
you will cod
they will cod
Future Perfect
I will have codded
you will have codded
he/she/it will have codded
we will have codded
you will have codded
they will have codded
Future Continuous
I will be codding
you will be codding
he/she/it will be codding
we will be codding
you will be codding
they will be codding
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been codding
you have been codding
he/she/it has been codding
we have been codding
you have been codding
they have been codding
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been codding
you will have been codding
he/she/it will have been codding
we will have been codding
you will have been codding
they will have been codding
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been codding
you had been codding
he/she/it had been codding
we had been codding
you had been codding
they had been codding
Conditional
I would cod
you would cod
he/she/it would cod
we would cod
you would cod
they would cod
Past Conditional
I would have codded
you would have codded
he/she/it would have codded
we would have codded
you would have codded
they would have codded
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cod - the vessel that contains the seeds of a plant (not the seeds themselves)cod - the vessel that contains the seeds of a plant (not the seeds themselves)
husk - outer membranous covering of some fruits or seeds
pea pod, peasecod - husk of a pea; edible in some garden peas
2.cod - lean white flesh of important North Atlantic food fishcod - lean white flesh of important North Atlantic food fish; usually baked or poached
Atlantic cod, Gadus morhua - one of the world's most important commercial fishes
saltwater fish - flesh of fish from the sea used as food
salt cod - codfish preserved in salt; must be desalted and flaked by soaking in water and pounding; used in e.g. codfish cakes
3.cod - major food fish of Arctic and cold-temperate waters
gadoid, gadoid fish - a soft-finned fish of the family Gadidae
Gadus, genus Gadus - type genus of the Gadidae: the typical codfishes
codling - young codfish
Atlantic cod, Gadus morhua - one of the world's most important commercial fishes
Alaska cod, Gadus macrocephalus, Pacific cod - closely related to Atlantic cod
burbot, Lota lota, eelpout, cusk, ling - elongate freshwater cod of northern Europe and Asia and North America having barbels around its mouth
schrod, scrod - young Atlantic cod or haddock especially one split and boned for cooking
Verb1.cod - fool or hoaxcod - fool or hoax; "The immigrant was duped because he trusted everyone"; "You can't fool me!"
kid, pull the leg of - tell false information to for fun; "Are you pulling my leg?"
deceive, lead astray, betray - cause someone to believe an untruth; "The insurance company deceived me when they told me they were covering my house"
2.cod - harass with persistent criticism or carpingcod - harass with persistent criticism or carping; "The children teased the new teacher"; "Don't ride me so hard over my failure"; "His fellow workers razzed him when he wore a jacket and tie"
bemock, mock - treat with contempt; "The new constitution mocks all democratic principles"
jeer, scoff, flout, gibe, barrack - laugh at with contempt and derision; "The crowd jeered at the speaker"
banter, chaff, jolly, josh, kid - be silly or tease one another; "After we relaxed, we just kidded around"
Adj.1.cod - payable by the recipient on delivery; "a collect call"; "the letter came collect"; "a COD parcel"
due - owed and payable immediately or on demand; "payment is due"
Adv.1.COD - collecting the charges upon delivery; "mail a package C.O.D."

cod

noun
Related words
young codling
Translations
سَمَكُ القَدسَمَكُ القُد
treska
torsk
turska
bakalar
tőkehal
òorskurþorskur
タラ
대구
menkėžuvų taukai
menca
treska
polenovkatrska
bakalarбакалар
torsk
ปลาคอด
тріска
cá tuyết

COD

ABBR
1. (Brit) =cash on deliveryC.A.E.
2. (US) =collect on deliveryC.A.E.

cod

[kɒd] N (cod or cods (pl)) → bacalao m

cod

[ˈkɒd] nmorue f fraîche, cabillaud m

cod

:
cod-liver oil
nLebertran m
codpiece
nHosenbeutel m

cod

1
nKabeljau m; (in Baltic) → Dorsch m

cod

2
adj (Brit: = not genuine) → vorgetäuscht

cod

[kɒd] nmerluzzo

cod

(kod) plural cod
– a type of edible fish found in northern seas.
cod-liver oil
an oil obtained from cod's liver, rich in vitamins A and D.

cod

سَمَكُ القُد treska torsk Kabeljau μπακαλιάρος bacalao turska cabillaud bakalar merluzzo タラ 대구 kabeljauw torsk dorsz bacalhau треска torsk ปลาคอด morina balığı cá tuyết 鳕鱼

cod

n. bacalao;
___ liver oilaceite de hígado de ___.
References in classic literature ?
John says I musn't lose my strength, and has me take cod liver oil and lots of tonics and things, to say nothing of ale and wine and rare meat.
Every one knows that by the peculiar cunning of their gills, the finny tribes in general breathe the air which at all times is combined with the element in which they swim, hence, a herring or a cod might live a century, and never once raise its head above the surface.
Jennings on her side treated them both with all possible kindness, was solicitous on every occasion for their ease and enjoyment, and only disturbed that she could not make them choose their own dinners at the inn, nor extort a confession of their preferring salmon to cod, or boiled fowls to veal cutlets.
Matkah taught him to follow the cod and the halibut along the under-sea banks and wrench the rockling out of his hole among the weeds; how to skirt the wrecks lying a hundred fathoms below water and dart like a rifle bullet in at one porthole and out at another as the fishes ran; how to dance on the top of the waves when the lightning was racing all over the sky, and wave his flipper politely to the stumpy-tailed Albatross and the Man-of-war Hawk as they went down the wind; how to jump three or four feet clear of the water like a dolphin, flippers close to the side and tail curved; to leave the flying fish alone because they are all bony; to take the shoulder-piece out of a cod at full speed ten fathoms deep, and never to stop and look at a boat or a ship, but particularly a row-boat.
In Witness whereof we have hereunto subscribed our names at Cape Cod the eleventh of November, in the Raigne of our Sovereigne Lord, King James of England, France, and Ireland, the eighteenth, and of Scotland, the fiftie-fourth, Anno.
For this and other reasons, in the year 1620 they embarked on board the ship Mayflower, and crossed the ocean, to the shores of Cape Cod.
I had always fancied," the Baron faltered, "that cod were salt-water fish?
He believed in one Cod, and one heaven; and when the strong feeling excited by the leave-taking of his old companion, which was exhibited by the powerful working of every muscle in his weather-beaten face, suffered him to speak, he replied:
Penn and Manuel stood knee-deep among cod in the pen, flourishing drawn knives.
Rather odd to enter a drawing-room carrying a large luminous cod," continued the stranger, in his listless way.
The German airship was fish-shaped, with a blunted head; the Asiatic airship was also fish-shaped, but not so much on the lines of a cod or goby as of a ray or sole.
I know the navigation from the Cod Banks right up to Montreal a great deal better than I know the streets of London.