plotz

plotz

(plɒts)
vb
to set down abruptlyto faint, collapse, or explode

plotz

(plɒts)

v.i. Slang.
to collapse or faint, as from surprise, excitement, or exhaustion.
[1940–45, Amer.; < Yiddish platsn literally, to crack, split, burst < Middle High German blatzen, platzen]
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1872, he married Auguste Plotz and for two years they travelled through the Tyrol, Carinthia, Italy and Switzerland.
In attending to stage coach networks of the late-eighteenth and early-nineteenth centuries, Livesey, like both John Plotz and James Buzard, returns mobile locality to the shores of the United Kingdom.
Here I reflect on the complicities and potentialities of two Toronto-based arts interventions: Dig In and the Dirty Plotz cabaret.
The act of swaddling does carry a risk of the baby overheating if the caregiver uses multiple blankets that are too thick or uses thick fluffy fabric that creates excessive thermal insulation (van Gestel, L'Hoir, ten Berge, Johannes, Jansen, & Plotz, 2002).
The company's Christian Plotz, technical sales engineer, explained, "Our philosophy is to have a digitizer that also is able to be a DMM.
Robert Plotz, has served Elektro-Thermit GmbH & Co KG, the largest arm of the Goldschmidt Thermit Group with headquarters in Halle (Saale), Germany since April 2015.
Jochen Plotz, linguista y traductor, se especializo en historia de la traduccion.
La subespecie acraea fue descrita brevemente por PLOTZ (1882) de Colombia pero sin localidad especifica de captura.
2) John Plotz points to this curious immateriality of material objects, in particular literary objects, when he briefly discusses the Bible as book-object.
Thee awl-whys sol praise, seize, here's, nose weave finely one uh whirled-premier, grayed-eh, tighten pries baste awn reel fax inn bettor, meteor, Whittier, finally-maid plotz witch plum purist soles.