whip


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whip

 (wĭp, hwĭp)
v. whipped also whipt, whip·ping, whips
v.tr.
1. To strike with a strap or rod; lash: whipped the horse with the reins.
2. To afflict, castigate, or reprove severely: "For nonconformity the world whips you with its displeasure" (Ralph Waldo Emerson).
3. To strike or affect in a manner similar to whipping or lashing: Icy winds whipped my face.
4. To arouse or excite, especially with words: whipped the audience into a rage.
5. To beat (cream or eggs, for example) into a froth or foam.
6. Informal To snatch, pull, or remove in a sudden manner: He whipped off his cap.
7. To sew with a loose overcast or overhand stitch.
8. To wrap or bind (a rope, for example) with twine to prevent unraveling or fraying.
9. Nautical To hoist by means of a rope passing through an overhead pulley.
10. Informal To defeat soundly: Our team can whip your team.
v.intr.
1. To move in a sudden, quick manner; dart: whipped out to the airport.
2. To move in a manner similar to a whip; thrash or snap about: Branches whipped against the windows.
n.
1. An instrument, either a flexible rod or a flexible thong or lash attached to a handle, used for driving animals or administering corporal punishment.
2. A whipping or lashing motion or stroke; a whiplash.
3. A blow, wound, or cut made by whipping.
4. Something, such as a long radio antenna on a motor vehicle, that is similar to a whip in form or flexibility.
5. Sports Flexibility, as in the shaft of a golf club: a fishing rod with a lot of whip.
6. Sports A whipper-in.
7.
a. A member of a legislative body, such as the US Congress or the British Parliament, charged by his or her party with enforcing party discipline and ensuring attendance.
b. A call issued to party members in a lawmaking body to ensure attendance at a particular time.
8. A dessert made of sugar and stiffly beaten egg whites or cream, often with fruit or fruit flavoring: prune whip.
9. An arm on a windmill.
10. Nautical A hoist consisting of a single rope passing through an overhead pulley.
11. A ride in an amusement park, consisting of small cars that move in a rapid, whipping motion along an oval track.
Phrasal Verbs:
whip in
To keep together, as members of a political party or hounds in a pack.
whip up
1. To arouse; excite: whipped up the mob; whip up enthusiasm.
2. Informal To prepare quickly: whip up a light lunch.
Idiom:
whip into shape Informal
To bring to a specified state or condition, vigorously and often forcefully.

[Middle English wippen, whippen; see weip- in Indo-European roots.]

whip′per n.

whip

(wɪp)
vb, whips, whipping or whipped
1. to strike (a person or thing) with several strokes of a strap, rod, etc
2. (tr) to punish by striking in this manner
3. (tr; foll by out, away, etc) to pull, remove, etc, with sudden rapid motion: to whip out a gun.
4. (intr; foll by down, into, out of, etc) informal to come, go, etc, in a rapid sudden manner: they whipped into the bar for a drink.
5. to strike or be struck as if by whipping: the tempest whipped the surface of the sea.
6. (tr) to criticize virulently
7. (tr) to bring, train, etc, forcefully into a desired condition (esp in the phrases whip into line and whip into shape)
8. (tr) informal to overcome or outdo: I know when I've been whipped.
9. (tr; often foll by on, out, or off) to drive, urge, compel, etc, by or as if by whipping
10. (Textiles) (tr) to wrap or wind (a cord, thread, etc) around (a rope, cable, etc) to prevent chafing or fraying
11. (Nautical Terms) (tr) nautical to hoist by means of a rope through a single pulley
12. (Angling) (tr) (in fly-fishing) to cast the fly repeatedly onto (the water) in a whipping motion
13. (Knitting & Sewing) (tr) (in sewing) to join, finish, or gather with whipstitch
14. (Cookery) to beat (eggs, cream, etc) with a whisk or similar utensil to incorporate air and produce expansion
15. (Games, other than specified) (tr) to spin (a top)
16. (Law) (tr) informal to steal: he whipped her purse.
n
17. (Arms & Armour (excluding Firearms)) a device consisting of a lash or flexible rod attached at one end to a stiff handle and used for driving animals, inflicting corporal punishment, etc
18. a whipping stroke or motion
19. a person adept at handling a whip, as a coachman, etc
20. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (in a legislative body)
a. a member of a party chosen to organize and discipline the members of his faction, esp in voting and to assist in the arrangement of the business
b. a call issued to members of a party, insisting with varying degrees of urgency upon their presence or loyal voting behaviour
c. (in the British Parliament) a schedule of business sent to members of a party each week. Each item on it is underlined to indicate its importance: one line means that no division is expected, two lines means that the item is fairly important, and three lines means that the item is very important and every member must attend and vote according to the party line
21. (Mechanical Engineering) an apparatus for hoisting, consisting of a rope, pulley, and snatch block
22. (Cookery) any of a variety of desserts made from egg whites or cream beaten stiff, sweetened, and flavoured with fruit, fruit juice, etc
23. (Hunting) See whipper-in
24. (Mechanical Engineering) a windmill vane
25. (Mechanical Engineering) transient elastic movement of a structure or part when subjected to sudden release of load or dynamic excitation
26. (Instruments) a percussion instrument consisting of two strips of wood, joined forming the shape of a V, and clapped loudly together
27. flexibility, as in the shaft of a golf club, etc
28. (Mechanical Engineering) a ride in a funfair involving bumper cars that move with sudden jerks
29. (Wrestling) a wrestling throw in which a wrestler seizes his opponent's arm and spins him to the floor
30. a fair crack of the whip informal a fair chance or opportunity
[C13: perhaps from Middle Dutch wippen to swing; related to Middle Dutch wipfen to dance, German Wipfel tree top]
ˈwhipˌlike adj
ˈwhipper n

whip

(ʰwɪp, wɪp)

v. whipped whipt, whip•ping, v.t.
1. to beat with a flexible implement, as a strap, lash, or rod, esp. as punishment; flog.
2. to spank.
3. to urge on with or as if with lashes.
4. to castigate with words.
5. to train or organize forcefully: to whip the team into shape.
6. to defeat; overcome: to whip a bad habit.
7. to hoist or haul by means of a whip.
8. to move, pull, or seize with a sudden movement: She whipped out her camera.
9. to fish (a body of water) with rod and line, esp. by making repeated casts.
10. to beat, as eggs, to a froth with an implement.
11. to overlay or cover (cord or rope) with cord, thread, or the like.
12. to wind (cord, twine, or thread) about something.
13. to sew with a light overcasting stitch.
v.i.
14. to go quickly and suddenly; dart.
15. to lash about: flags that whip in the wind.
16. whip off, to write hurriedly: to whip off a book report.
17. whip up,
a. to prepare quickly: to whip up dinner in ten minutes.
b. to incite; arouse: to whip up the mob.
n.
18. an instrument for striking, as in driving animals or in punishing, typically consisting of a lash or other flexible part with a more rigid handle.
19. a lashing stroke or motion.
20. a utensil for whipping; whisk.
21. a dessert of beaten egg whites or cream, flavoring, and often chopped fruit: pineapple whip.
22.
a. a party manager in a legislative body who secures attendance for voting and directs other members.
b. (in Britain) a written call made on members of a party to be in attendance for voting.
23. a windmill vane.
24. a tackle consisting of a fall rove through a single standing block (single whip), or a fall secured at one end and rove through a single running and a single standing block (double whip).
25. the wrapping around the end of a whipped cord or the like.
26. Also called whirl. eccentric rotation of a shaft having its center line slightly curved between supporting bearings.
27. a branchless shoot of a woody plant, esp. one resulting from the first year's growth of a bud or graft.
[1200–50; Middle English w(h)ippe (n.), w(h)ippen (v.), akin to or < Middle Dutch, Middle Low German wippen to swing, vacillate]

whip

  • flail - Based on Latin flagellum, "whip."
  • lash - The flexible part of a whip.
  • scourge - Based on Latin ex-, "thoroughly," and corriga, "whip."
  • crack - The "crack" of a whip is the miniature sonic boom that occurs as the tip breaks the sound barrier.

whip


Past participle: whipped
Gerund: whipping

Imperative
whip
whip
Present
I whip
you whip
he/she/it whips
we whip
you whip
they whip
Preterite
I whipped
you whipped
he/she/it whipped
we whipped
you whipped
they whipped
Present Continuous
I am whipping
you are whipping
he/she/it is whipping
we are whipping
you are whipping
they are whipping
Present Perfect
I have whipped
you have whipped
he/she/it has whipped
we have whipped
you have whipped
they have whipped
Past Continuous
I was whipping
you were whipping
he/she/it was whipping
we were whipping
you were whipping
they were whipping
Past Perfect
I had whipped
you had whipped
he/she/it had whipped
we had whipped
you had whipped
they had whipped
Future
I will whip
you will whip
he/she/it will whip
we will whip
you will whip
they will whip
Future Perfect
I will have whipped
you will have whipped
he/she/it will have whipped
we will have whipped
you will have whipped
they will have whipped
Future Continuous
I will be whipping
you will be whipping
he/she/it will be whipping
we will be whipping
you will be whipping
they will be whipping
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been whipping
you have been whipping
he/she/it has been whipping
we have been whipping
you have been whipping
they have been whipping
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been whipping
you will have been whipping
he/she/it will have been whipping
we will have been whipping
you will have been whipping
they will have been whipping
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been whipping
you had been whipping
he/she/it had been whipping
we had been whipping
you had been whipping
they had been whipping
Conditional
I would whip
you would whip
he/she/it would whip
we would whip
you would whip
they would whip
Past Conditional
I would have whipped
you would have whipped
he/she/it would have whipped
we would have whipped
you would have whipped
they would have whipped

whip

To beat very rapidly, using a hand or electric whisk, until the liquid becomes foamy.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.whip - an instrument with a handle and a flexible lash that is used for whippingwhip - an instrument with a handle and a flexible lash that is used for whipping
cat-o'-nine-tails, cat - a whip with nine knotted cords; "British sailors feared the cat"
cowhide - a heavy flexible whip braided from leather made from the hide of a cow
crop - the stock or handle of a whip
horsewhip - a whip for controlling horses
instrument - a device that requires skill for proper use
knout - a whip with a lash of leather thongs twisted with wire; used for flogging prisoners
thong, lash - leather strip that forms the flexible part of a whip
quirt - whip with a leather thong at the end
hunting crop, riding crop - a short whip with a thong at the end and a handle for opening gates
flagellum, scourge - a whip used to inflict punishment (often used for pedantic humor)
stock - the handle end of some implements or tools; "he grabbed the cue by the stock"
strap - whip consisting of a strip of leather used in flogging
2.whip - a legislator appointed by the party to enforce disciplinewhip - a legislator appointed by the party to enforce discipline
legislator - someone who makes or enacts laws
3.whip - a dessert made of sugar and stiffly beaten egg whites or cream and usually flavored with fruitwhip - a dessert made of sugar and stiffly beaten egg whites or cream and usually flavored with fruit
afters, dessert, sweet - a dish served as the last course of a meal
prune whip - dessert made of prune puree and whipped cream
4.whip - (golf) the flexibility of the shaft of a golf club
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
flexibility, flexibleness - the property of being flexible; easily bent or shaped
5.whip - a quick blow delivered with a whip or whiplike object; "the whip raised a red welt"
blow - a powerful stroke with the fist or a weapon; "a blow on the head"
Verb1.whip - beat severely with a whip or rodwhip - beat severely with a whip or rod; "The teacher often flogged the students"; "The children were severely trounced"
beat up, work over, beat - give a beating to; subject to a beating, either as a punishment or as an act of aggression; "Thugs beat him up when he walked down the street late at night"; "The teacher used to beat the students"
flagellate, scourge - whip; "The religious fanatics flagellated themselves"
leather - whip with a leather strap
horsewhip - whip with a whip intended for horses
switch - flog with or as if with a flexible rod
cowhide - flog with a cowhide
cat - beat with a cat-o'-nine-tails
birch - whip with a birch twig
2.whip - defeat thoroughly; "He mopped up the floor with his opponents"
beat, beat out, vanquish, trounce, crush, shell - come out better in a competition, race, or conflict; "Agassi beat Becker in the tennis championship"; "We beat the competition"; "Harvard defeated Yale in the last football game"
3.whip - thrash about flexibly in the manner of a whiplash; "The tall grass whipped in the wind"
jactitate, thrash about, thresh, thresh about, thrash, convulse, toss, slash - move or stir about violently; "The feverish patient thrashed around in his bed"
4.whip - strike as if by whipping; "The curtain whipped her face"
strike - deliver a sharp blow, as with the hand, fist, or weapon; "The teacher struck the child"; "the opponent refused to strike"; "The boxer struck the attacker dead"
urticate - whip with or as with nettles
5.whip - whip with or as if with a wire whiskwhip - whip with or as if with a wire whisk; "whisk the eggs"
cookery, cooking, preparation - the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
scramble, beat - stir vigorously; "beat the egg whites"; "beat the cream"
whip up, whomp up - prepare or cook quickly or hastily
6.whip - subject to harsh criticismwhip - subject to harsh criticism; "The Senator blistered the administration in his speech on Friday"; "the professor scaled the students"; "your invectives scorched the community"
lash out, attack, snipe, assail, assault, round - attack in speech or writing; "The editors of the left-leaning paper attacked the new House Speaker"

whip

noun
1. lash, cane, birch, switch, crop, scourge, thong, rawhide, riding crop, horsewhip, bullwhip, knout, cat-o'-nine-tails Prisoners were regularly beaten with a whip.
verb
1. lash, cane, flog, beat, switch, leather, punish, strap, tan (slang), thrash, lick (informal), birch, scourge, spank, castigate, lambast(e), flagellate, give a hiding (informal) He was whipped with a studded belt.
2. (Informal) dash, shoot, fly, tear, rush, dive, dart, whisk, flit I whipped into a parking space.
3. whisk, beat, mix vigorously, stir vigorously Whip the cream until it is thick.
4. incite, drive, push, urge, stir, spur, provoke, compel, hound, prod, work up, get going, agitate, prick, inflame, instigate, goad, foment an accomplished orator who could whip a crowd into hysteria
5. (Informal) beat, thrash, trounce, wipe the floor with (informal), best, defeat, stuff (slang), worst, overcome, hammer (informal), overwhelm, conquer, lick (informal), rout, overpower, outdo, clobber (slang), take apart (slang), run rings around (informal), blow out of the water (slang), make mincemeat out of (informal), drub Our school can whip theirs at football and rugby.
whip someone up rouse, excite, provoke, arouse, stir up, work up, agitate, inflame McCarthy whipped up Americans into a frenzy of anti-Communist activity.
whip something out pull out, produce, remove, jerk out, show, flash, seize, whisk out, snatch out Bob whipped out his notebook.
whip something up instigate, trigger, provoke, rouse, stir up, incite, kindle, foment He accused his opponent of whipping up anti-foreign sentiments.

whip

verb
1. To punish with blows or lashes:
Informal: trim.
Slang: lay into, lick.
2. To mix rapidly to a frothy consistency:
3. Informal. To win a victory over, as in battle or a competition:
Informal: trim.
Slang: ace, lick.
Idioms: carry the day, get the best of, get the better of, go someone one better.
Translations
سَوْطيَخْفُقيَسْتَل، يَمْتَشِقيَضْرُب بالسَّوْط
bičbičovatšlehat
piskpiskehiveindpisker
vipo
piestäpiiskapiiskataruoskaruoskia
bič
felhúzókötél
cemeti
flokksvörîurgera e-î snögglegahÿîa, húîstrÿkjaòeytasvipa
채찍
čiuptikaklo nyrispartinės drausmės prižiūrėtojasplakta grietinėlėskubiai parengti
cirstiesizķertizrautpātagapātagot
bici
bič
bičošvrkniti z bičemžvrkljati
piska
แส้
birden kaldırmakçabucak çıkarmakçırpmakkamçikamçı
батіг
roiroi da

whip

[wɪp]
A. N
1. (for training, driving animals) → látigo m; (= riding crop) → fusta f, fuete m (LAm); (for punishment) → azote m
he was given 20 lashes of the whiple dieron 20 latigazos con el azote
see also crack C4
2. (Brit) (Parl)
2.1. (= person) diputado encargado de la disciplina del partido en el parlamento
chief whip diputado jefe encargado de la disciplina del partido en el parlamento
2.2. (= call) (two-line/three-line) whip citación (con subrayado doble/triple) para que un diputado acuda a votar en una cuestión importante LEADER OF THE HOUSE
3. (Culin) → batido m (de claras de huevo o nata)
B. VT
1. (with whip, stick) [+ horse] → fustigar; [+ person] → azotar; [+ child] → dar un azote a, dar una paliza a
to whip into a frenzy he was whipping the crowd into a frenzyestaba provocando el frenesí en la multitud
see also shape A5
2. (liter) [wind] → azotar
the wind whipped her skirts around her legsel viento hacía que la falda le azotara las piernas
3. (Culin) [+ cream] → montar; [+ mixture, egg white] → batir
4. (= defeat) → dar una paliza a
5. (= remove) he whipped a gun out of his pocketen un abrir y cerrar de ojos sacó un revólver del bolsillo
he whipped the letter out of my handme quitó la carta de la mano de un tirón, me arrebató la carta
6. (= rush) they whipped her into hospitalla llevaron al hospital a toda prisa
7. (Brit) (= steal) → mangar, birlar
8. (= strengthen) [+ rope] → reforzar
9. (Sew) [+ hem, seam] → sobrehilar
C. VI
1. (= speed, rush) I whipped into a parking spaceme metí enseguida en un hueco para aparcar
I'll just whip into the chemist'svoy en un segundo a la farmacia
2. (= lash) the rope broke and whipped across his facela cuerda se rompió y le azotó la cara
3. (= flap) → batir
the rigging was whipping against the mast of the yachtlas jarcias batían contra el mástil del yate
D. CPD whip hand N to have the whip handllevar la voz cantante
to have the whip hand over sbllevar ventaja a algn
whip back VI + ADV (= return) → volverse de golpe; (= bounce back) → rebotar de repente hacia atrás
whip in VT + ADV
1. (Hunting) [+ hounds] → llamar, reunir
2. (Parl) [+ member] → llamar para que vote; [+ electors] → hacer que acudan a las urnas
whip off VT + ADV [+ lid] → quitar con un movimiento brusco; [+ dress, trousers, gloves] → quitarse rápidamente
whip on VT + ADV [+ lid] → poner con un movimiento brusco; [+ dress, trousers, gloves] → ponerse rápidamente
whip out VT + ADVsacar de repente
we'll soon whip that tooth outte sacaremos ese diente antes de que te des cuenta
see also whip B5
whip round VI + ADV (= turn) [person] → volverse or darse la vuelta de repente
his head whipped round in astonishmentvolvió or giró la cabeza asombrado
whip through VI + PREP [+ book] → leer rápidamente; [+ task, homework] → realizar de un tirón
whip up VT + ADV
1. (= make) [+ meal] → preparar rápidamente; [+ dress] → hacer rápidamente
2. (Culin) [+ cream] → montar; [+ egg white] → batir
3. (= stir up) [+ support] → procurar, conseguir; [+ enthusiasm, interest, excitement] → despertar; [+ hatred] → provocar
I couldn't whip up any enthusiasm for the idea (among other people) → no pude despertar entusiasmo por la idea; (in myself) → la idea no me entusiasmaba
the proposed measure has whipped up a storm of protest among studentsla medida propuesta ha levantado una ola de protestas entre los estudiantes
4. (= rouse) [+ crowd] → exaltar
he whipped the crowd up into a frenzy of hateexaltó a la multitud hasta despertar en ellos un odio febril
5. (= spur on) [+ horses] → azotar
6. (= lift) [+ dust] → levantar
WHIP
En el Parlamento británico la disciplina de partido está a cargo de un grupo de parlamentarios llamados whips, encabezados por el Chief Whip. Su deber es informar a los miembros del partido de los asuntos del Parlamento, comunicar a los líderes del partido las opiniones de los parlamentarios y asegurarse de que todos ellos asistan a la Cámara de los Comunes (House of Commons) y emitan su voto en asuntos importantes. Este último aspecto puede ser crucial cuando el gobierno sólo posee una escasa mayoría. Tanto el gobierno como la oposición tienen sus propios whips y por lo general todos ellos tienen también altos cargos en la Administración del Estado si pertenecen al partido en el poder.

whip

hwɪp]
n (gen)fouet m; (for riding)cravache f
(= politician) → chef m de file (assurant la discipline dans son groupe parlementaire)
vt
(= hit with whip) [+ person, horse] → fouetter
(= beat) [+ cream, egg whites] → battre
(= snatch) to whip sth out → sortir qch
to whip sth off → se débarrasser de qch
to whip sb into a frenzy → déchaîner qn
He could whip a crowd into a frenzy → Il savait déchaîner les foules.
whip up
vt sep
[+ cream, egg whites] → fouetter
[+ meal] → improviser
(= stir up) [+ support] → rameuter; [+ feeling] → attiser

whip

n
Peitsche f; (= riding whip)Reitgerte f; to give somebody a fair crack of the whip (inf)jdm eine faire Chance geben
(Parl) (= person)Fraktions- or Geschäftsführer(in) m(f); (Brit: = call) → Anordnung fdes Fraktionsführers; three-line whip (Brit) → Fraktionszwang m; they have put a three-line whip on the vote (Brit) → bei der Abstimmung besteht Fraktionszwang
(Cook) → Creme f, → Speise f
vt
(with whip) peopleauspeitschen; horsepeitschen; (with stick etc) → schlagen; the conductor whipped the orchestra into a frenzyder Dirigent brachte das Orchester in Ekstase; to whip somebody/something into shape (fig)jdn/etw zurechtschleifen
(Cook) cream, eggsschlagen
(= bind) seamumnähen; stick, ropeumwickeln
(inf: = defeat) → vernichtend schlagen
(fig: = move quickly) he whipped the book off the desker schnappte sich (dat)das Buch vom Schreibtisch; he whipped his hand out of the wayer zog blitzschnell seine Hand weg; the thief whipped the jewel into his pocketder Dieb ließ den Edelstein schnell in seiner Tasche verschwinden; to whip somebody into hospitaljdn in Windeseile ins Krankenhaus bringen; (doctor) → jdn schnell ins Krankenhaus einweisen
(inf: = steal) → mitgehen lassen (inf)
vi
branches whipped against the windowÄste schlugen gegen das Fenster
(= move quickly) (person)schnell (mal) laufen; the car whipped pastdas Auto brauste or sauste or fegte (inf)vorbei

whip

:
whipcord
n (= rope)Peitschenschnur f; (= fabric)Whipkord m
whip hand
n to have the whip (over somebody)(über jdn) die Oberhand haben
whiplash
n(Peitschen)riemen m; (Med: also whiplash injury) → Peitschenschlagverletzung f

whip

[wɪp]
1. n
a.frusta (also riding whip) → frustino
b. (Parliament) (person) → capogruppo
three-line whip → ordine m tassativo di votare
c. (Culin) → mousse f inv
2. vt
a.frustare, fustigare (Culin) (cream) → montare
b. (fam) (move quickly) he whipped the book off the tabletolse rapidamente il libro dal tavolo
they whipped her into hospital → la portarono d'urgenza all'ospedale
he whipped a gun out of his pocket → estrasse fulmineamente una pistola dalla tasca
the car whipped round the corner → la macchina svoltò l'angolo a gran velocità
3. vi to whip along/awayfare una corsa
she whipped round when she heard me → si voltò di scatto quando mi sentì
whip up vt + adv (cream) → montare, sbattere (fam) (meal) → improvvisare; (stir up, support, feeling) → suscitare

whip

(wip) noun
1. a long cord or strip of leather attached to a handle, used for punishing people, driving horses etc. He carries a whip but he would never use it on the horse.
2. in parliament, a member chosen by his party to make sure that no one fails to vote on important questions.
verbpast tense, past participle whipped
1. to strike with a whip. He whipped the horse to make it go faster; The criminals were whipped.
2. to beat (eggs etc).
3. to move fast especially with a twisting motion like a whip. Suddenly he whipped round and saw me; He whipped out a revolver and shot her.
ˈwhiplash noun
1. (the action of) the lash or cord of a whip.
2. a neck injury caused by a sudden movement of the head. He escaped the car crash with whiplash and a few bruises.
whipped ˈcream noun
liquid cream that has become thick by whipping it with a whisk. Whipped cream can be taken with ice-cream, coffee and cakes.
whip up
1. to whip. I'm whipping up eggs for the dessert.
2. to produce or prepare quickly. I'll whip up a meal in no time.

whip

سَوْط bič pisk Peitsche μαστίγιο látigo ruoska fouet bič frusta 채찍 zweep pisk bat chicote кнут piska แส้ kırbaç roi da 鞭子
References in classic literature ?
said Amy one day, as Laurie clattered by on horseback, with a flourish of his whip as he passed.
When she had driven through several streets, tear- ing around corners and beating the horses with the whip, she drove off into the country.
Something like a great whip was beating about close to two trees that grew near together.
And that was he also in kilts, at the age of five, wearing long curls and holding a whip in his hand.
Alice hesitated no longer; but giving her Narrangansett* a smart cut of the whip, she was the first to dash aside the slight branches of the bushes, and to follow the runner along the dark and tangled pathway.
He rode with short stirrups, which brought his knees nearly up to the pommel of the saddle; his sharp elbows stuck out like grasshoppers'; he carried his whip perpendicularly in his hand, like a sceptre, and as his horse jogged on, the motion of his arms was not unlike the flapping of a pair of wings.
Sell it for an ox whip when we get home; -- what else?
John does all he can to please her, and James does all he can, and our master never uses a whip if a horse acts right; so I think she might be good-tempered here.
The second violin is a Slovak, a tall, gaunt man with black- rimmed spectacles and the mute and patient look of an overdriven mule; he responds to the whip but feebly, and then always falls back into his old rut.
It was only yesterday," said George, "as I was busy loading stones into a cart, that young Mas'r Tom stood there, slashing his whip so near the horse that the creature was frightened.
The master is fre- quently compelled to sell this class of his slaves, out of deference to the feelings of his white wife; and, cruel as the deed may strike any one to be, for a man to sell his own children to human flesh-mongers, it is often the dictate of humanity for him to do so; for, unless he does this, he must not only whip them himself, but must stand by and see one white son tie up his brother, of but few shades darker com- plexion than himself, and ply the gory lash to his naked back; and if he lisp one word of disapproval, it is set down to his parental partiality, and only makes a bad matter worse, both for himself and the slave whom he would protect and defend.
When a young gentleman like Dunsey is reduced to so exceptional a mode of locomotion as walking, a whip in his hand is a desirable corrective to a too bewildering dreamy sense of unwontedness in his position; and Dunstan, as he went along through the gathering mist, was always rapping his whip somewhere.