[ US /ˈhwæk, ˈwæk/ ]
[ UK /wˈæk/ ]
  1. hit hard
    The teacher whacked the boy
  1. the act of hitting vigorously
    he gave the table a whack
  2. the sound made by a sharp swift blow
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How To Use whack In A Sentence

  • I've been bushwhacked with a bunch of stuff that's keeping me away from the keyboard!
  • My earnings and spending were out of whack.
  • There's a flood of whacky stories, and it's difficult to tell what's real and what's not.
  • She whacked her head on the door as he dragged her in. The Sun
  • And it's on a human scale - you can walk from one side to the other without any more problems than a whacking great hill normally presents.
  • Steven watched them walk away until he felt a sudden sharp whack in the shin.
  • Measures to thwart them include burning, herbicides, and "tammy whacking" (physical removal sometimes done by freelance volunteers). Uncategorized Blog Posts
  • Twinkling flashbulbs lit up Centre Court like fireworks in the night when Sampras kissed the trophy once again, his eyes glistening from the tears he had shed moments earlier after he whacked his final service winner to beat Patrick Rafter 6-7 Sampras wins historic Wimbledon title
  • bushwhacking guerrillas attacking from ambush
  • You left out the bush whackers, rump rangers, fifth column traitors, child pornographers, baby rapers, brain addled dope smoking malcontents, serial abortionists, incorrigible violent criminals and drug pushers as well as the Clintons that make up the Filthy Left wing of the Liberal Losers. Think Progress » Rumsfeld on Iran Today = Rumsfeld on Iraq in 2002
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