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also fluk·ey  (flo͞o′kē)
adj. fluk·i·er, fluk·i·est
1. Resulting from or depending on mere chance.
2. Constantly shifting; uncertain: a fluky wind.

[From fluke.]

fluk′i·ly adv.
fluk′i·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.flukey - subject to accident or chance or change; "a chancy appeal at best"; "getting that job was definitely fluky"; "a fluky wind"; "an iffy proposition"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
uncertain - not certain to occur; not inevitable; "everything is uncertain about the army"; "the issue is uncertain"
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References in periodicals archive ?
We got a flukey one-nil win," said Bill, "let's hope we get another one.
By the narrowest of margins, a penalty and a flukey winner.
Their first one was flukey but the set-plays that we conceded were embarrassing.
The self-destructive arrogance of Cameron, a Tory toff who believes he can do what he likes after a flukey General Election victory, deserves to be the undoing of a conceited Conservative Party as well as the gilded taxpayer-funded home for Friends of Dave.
Smartly away, he held off all bar what looked a flukey winner.
There was nothing flukey and we really deserved it, so it was great for everyone, the players and the supporters who made the long journey up there.
And there was nothing flukey about the goals we scored at Bolton.
Catching up over old times, swapping stories of TV, radio, and Royal Variety Shows, it was one of the most memorable nights I've been flukey enough to be involved with over these last few years.
He added: "To get the two goals, however flukey the first one was, it was good to take that into half time but we knew we had to come out the second half and give it a good go.
Principal Race Officer Denis Thompson held eight windward/ leeward races over three days on the Macquarie and Manly Circles mostly in light, flukey winds.
Was it him who gave away 2 pens n gave away a flukey goal.
Then the official penalised Roger Johnson for fouling Jon Walters when he appeared to win the ball cleanly - and Stoke promptly levelled with a flukey set-piece.