pluff

pluff

(plʌf)
n
a blowpipe or popguna smoky emission from the firing of a guna powder puff or other padded object
adj
swollen or puffed up
vb
to expel in puffsto puff or blow outto become puffed
adv
in a pluffy manner
interj
explosive noise
References in periodicals archive ?
It's always nice to hear from Paul Pluff as he's usually the bearer of news of note.
Jekyll Creek has not been dredged since 1998, and its sediments are fine-grain with very low sand content, often called pluff mud.
But not every place has plufF mud and she-crab soup.
"The online journey is a critical one for our clients," says Cara Pluff, Sr.
"Even though [Obama] has a lot going for him, he's not very pro-gun," Paul Pluff, a Smith & Wesson spokesman, told (http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2008/10/26/AR2008102602505.html) the Washington Post in October 2007.
His useless agent Jane Plough (she pronounces it 'Pluff ') will no doubt fail to solve that PR problem.
His useless agent Jane Plough (she pronounces it Pluff) will no doubt fail to solve that PR problem.
His useless agent Jane Plough (she pronounces it 'Pluff') will no doubt fail to solve that PR problem.
As Smith & Wesson's Paul Pluff pointed out when he first showed me the new revolver, the machining around the barrel is slightly different, leaving the frame more robust in critical high-stress areas, eliminating the potential for cracked frames.
There was something S&W's director of marketing communications, Paul Pluff, wanted to share.
At the same time, we were informed that the new product was part of the M&P line, but Paul Pluff, S&W's director of marketing, was still resolute in maintaining our clueless-ness.
"The number of Thompson/Center orders is strong," said Paul Pluff, Smith & Wesson director of marketing communications.