[ UK /jˈæk/ ]
[ US /ˈjæk/ ]
  1. talk incessantly and tiresomely
  1. noisy talk
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How To Use yack In A Sentence

  • At one side, quite to the edge of the firelight, she saw a kyack -- one of those square boxes that are hung on a pack saddle -- which seemed to be heaped with jerked caribou or moose flesh. The Sky Line of Spruce
  • And he's sitting there in his car or his home, where Laci disappeared, yack yack yacking on the phone.
  • Sunday, August 08, 2010 environmental news stories sunday more stories you probably won't hear the white middle age dudes talk about on the sunday morning yacking shows. pollution reaches new high as smog smothers moscow. - a suffocating smog from wildfires hung over the russian capital on saturday, raising the concentration of dangerous pollutants to a new high as residents donned masks and dozens of flights were delayed at the city's airports - london independent russians seek shelter as fires rage out of control. - pollution from peat and forest fires raging around moscow surged to new highs on saturday as muscovites continued to flee the choking smog that has shrouded the city. - london financial times huge ice sheet breaks from greenland glacier. - a giant sheet of ice measuring 260 sq km has broken off a glacier in greenland, according to researchers at a us university - bbc southern michigan faces long recovery after oil spill. - the kalamazoo river disaster is historic in its own right, even if it only registers Skippy the bush kangaroo
  • And I sat there and knit and yacked on and on and about my cat for hours, and the next thing I knew we were in Ottawa! A five-star blogging week « knitnut.net
  • Every-body in this factory is yacketing out an opinion on whether he should find a new job.
  • At the request of BMO, Mr. Yack witnessed Dr. Karimian's signature on this guarantee.
  • It was getting towards the end of the day and I was yacking to a cocky on the last call.
  • Joy kept yacking about the wedding.
  • Northern Wisconsin and Minnesota, where the "lumberyack" lives and thrives, the dialect will seem familiar enough; but to other readers such terms as "skol" (shall or will), "ban" (been), "panga" (money), The Norsk Nightingale Being the Lyrics of a "Lumberyack"
  • This false equivalence is our beef, not bias. jayackroyd Politico on Press Bias - Swampland - TIME.com
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