smoked


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smoke

 (smōk)
n.
1.
a. A mixture of gases and small suspended particles of soot or other solids, resulting from the burning of materials such as wood or coal.
b. A cloud of such gases and suspended particles.
c. A vapor, mist, or fume that resembles this.
2. Something insubstantial, unreal, or transitory: "What everybody echoes or in silence passes by as true to-day may turn out to be falsehood to-morrow, mere smoke of opinion" (Henry David Thoreau).
3.
a. The act of smoking a form of tobacco: went out for a smoke.
b. The duration of this act.
4. Informal Tobacco in a form that can be smoked, especially a cigarette: money to buy smokes.
5. A substance used in warfare to produce a smokescreen.
6. Something used to conceal or obscure.
7. A pale to grayish blue to bluish or dark gray.
8. 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.
Idioms:
go up in smoke
1. To be destroyed by fire.
2. To experience complete failure in an attempt to do or achieve something: Our plans to open a bakery went up in smoke when we were unable to secure funding.
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.

smoked

(sməʊkt)
adj
1. (Cookery) cookery (of meat, fish, cheese, etc) cured by treating with smoke
2. (Ceramics) darkened or tinted by exposure to smoke
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.smoked - (used especially of meats and fish) dried and cured by hanging in wood smoke
preserved - prevented from decaying or spoiling and prepared for future use
Translations
مُدَخَّنمُلَوَّن
uzený
røget
savustettusavu
zatamnjen
füstölt
reyktur
いぶした
훈제한
údený
prekajen
rökt
รมควัน
вуджений
hun khói

smoked

[sməʊkt] ADJ [bacon, fish, cheese] → ahumado
smoked glasscristal m or (LAm) vidrio m ahumado

smoked

[ˈsməʊkt] adj [bacon, glass] → fumé(e)smoked haddock nhaddock msmoked salmon nsaumon m fumésmoke-filled [ˈsməʊkfɪld] adjenfumé(e)smoke-free [ˌsməʊkˈfriː] adj [area, environment, workplace] → non-fumeurs invsmoke inhalation ninhalation f de fuméesmokeless fuel [ˈsməʊkləs] ncombustible m non fumigènesmokeless zone [ˈsməʊkləs] n (British) zone où l'usage du charbon est réglementé

smoked

adj bacon, fishgeräuchert, Räucher-

smoked

:
smoked glass
mRauchglas nt
smoked glasses
plGläser plaus Rauchglas
smoked salmon

smoked

[sməʊkt] adj (bacon, fish,) → affumicato/a
smoked glass → vetro fumé

smoke

(sməuk) noun
1. the cloudlike gases and particles of soot given off by something which is burning. Smoke was coming out of the chimney; He puffed cigarette smoke into my face.
2. an act of smoking (a cigarette etc). I came outside for a smoke.
verb
1. to give off smoke.
2. to draw in and puff out the smoke from (a cigarette etc). I don't smoke, but he smokes cigars.
3. to dry, cure, preserve (ham, fish etc) by hanging it in smoke.
smoked adjective
treated with smoke. smoked cheese.
ˈsmokeless adjective
1. allowing no smoke. Our part of the town is a smokeless zone.
2. burning without smoke. smokeless fuel.
ˈsmoker noun
a person who smokes cigarettes etc. When did you become a smoker?; He's a pipe-smoker.
ˈsmoking noun
the habit of smoking cigarettes etc. He has given up cigarette-smoking at last; Smoking can damage your health.
ˈsmoky adjective
1. filled with, or giving out (too much) smoke. The atmosphere in the room was thick and smoky.
2. like smoke in appearance etc.

ˈsmokiness

noun
smoke detector
a device in a building which sounds a fire alarm when smoke passes through it.
ˈsmokescreen noun
1. a cloud of smoke used to conceal the movements of troops etc.
2. something intended to conceal one's activities etc.
go up in smoke
1. to be completely destroyed by fire. The whole house went up in smoke.
2. to vanish very quickly leaving nothing behind. All his plans have gone up in smoke.

smoked

مُلَوَّن uzený røget geräuchert καπνιστός ahumado savustettu fumé zatamnjen affumicato いぶした 훈제한 gerookt røykt wędzony defumado, fumado дымчатый rökt รมควัน tütsülenmiş hun khói 烟熏的
References in classic literature ?
The writer had cigars lying about and the car- penter smoked.
My horse's breath rose like steam, and whenever we stopped he smoked all over.
He smoked cigarettes because he could not afford cigars, he said.
They harried his hitherto peaceful domains, smoked out his singing- school by stopping up the chimney, broke into the schoolhouse at night, in spite of its formidable fastenings of withe and window stakes, and turned everything topsy-turvy, so that the poor schoolmaster began to think all the witches in the country held their meetings there.
In one of the smaller plants she had stumbled upon a room where scores of women and girls were sitting at long tables preparing smoked beef in cans; and wandering through room after room, Marija came at last to the place where the sealed cans were being painted and labeled, and here she had the good fortune to encounter the "forelady.
The simple morning meal now smoked on the table, for Mrs.
As near as I could discover, he had probably gone to bed in a barn when drunk, and smoked his pipe there; and so a barn was burnt.
However, it was not good politics to let the king come without any fuss and feathers at all, so I went down and drummed up a procession of pilgrims and smoked out a batch of hermits and started them out at two o'clock to meet him.
Buck and his ma and all of them smoked cob pipes, except the nigger woman, which was gone, and the two young women.
But none of the pirates smoked or "chewed" but himself.
And so we talked and smoked and stuffed watermelons much as two hours, and then it was pretty late, and when we got back the house was quiet and dark, and everybody gone to bed.
Rebecca drew her chin down and looked at the row of smoked pearl buttons running up and down the middle of her flat little chest.