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Crossword Solver Solutions for: S??K?

sacks

sacks
The quantity contained in a sack
An enclosed space; "the trapped miners found a pocket of air"
Put in a sack; "The grocer sacked the onions"
Make as a net profit; "The company cleared $1 million"
The termination of someone's employment (leaving them free to depart)
Plunder (a town) after capture; "the barbarians sacked Rome"
The plundering of a place by an army or mob; usually involves destruction and slaughter; "the sack of Rome"
Terminate the employment of; discharge from an office or position;
A loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders without a waist
A hanging bed of canvas or rope netting (usually suspended between two trees); swings easily
A bag made of paper or plastic for holding customer's purchases
A woman's full loose hiplength jacket
Any of various light dry strong white wine from Spain and Canary Islands (including sherry)

sarky

sarky
A colloquial word for sarcastic

scoke

scoke
(n.) Poke (Phytolacca decandra).

seeks

seeks
Inquire for; "seek directions from a local"
Try to locate or discover, or try to establish the existence of; "The police are searching for clues"; "They are searching for the missing man in the entire county"
Go to or towards; "a liquid seeks its own level"
Try to get or reach; "seek a position"; "seek an education"; "seek happiness"
Make an effort or attempt; "He tried to shake off his fears"; "The infant had essayed a few wobbly steps"; "The police attempted to stop the thief"; "He sought to improve himself"; "She always seeks to do good in the world"
The movement of a read/write head to a specific data track on a disk

shake

shake
Obs. p. p. of Shake.
(n.) The act or result of shaking; a vacillating or wavering motion; a rapid motion one way and other; a trembling, quaking, or shivering; agitation.
(n.) A fissure or crack in timber, caused by its being dried too suddenly.
(n.) A fissure in rock or earth.
(n.) A rapid alternation of a principal tone with another represented on the next degree of the staff above or below it; a trill.
(n.) One of the staves of a hogshead or barrel taken apart.
(n.) A shook of staves and headings.
(n.) The redshank; -- so called from the nodding of its head while on the ground.
(v.) To cause to move with quick or violent vibrations; to move rapidly one way and the other; to make to tremble or shiver; to agitate.
(v.) Fig.: To move from firmness; to weaken the stability of; to cause to waver; to impair the resolution of.
(v.) To give a tremulous tone to; to trill; as, to shake a note in music.
(v.) To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion; to rid one's self of; -- generally with an adverb, as off, out, etc.; as, to shake fruit down from a tree.
(v. i.) To be agitated with a waving or vibratory motion; to tremble; to shiver; to quake; to totter.

shako

shako
(n.) A kind of military cap or headdress.

shaky

shaky
(superl.) Shaking or trembling; as, a shaky spot in a marsh; a shaky hand.
(superl.) Full of shakes or cracks; cracked; as, shaky timber.
(superl.) Easily shaken; tottering; unsound; as, a shaky constitution; shaky business credit.

sicks

sicks
People who are sick; "they devote their lives to caring for the sick"

silks

silks
A fabric made from the fine threads produced by certain insect larvae
Animal fibers produced by silkworms and other larvae that spin cocoons and by most spiders
Queen's counsel (coll)
The brightly colored garments of a jockey; emblematic of the stable

silky

silky
(superl.) Of or pertaining to silk; made of, or resembling, silk; silken; silklike; as, a silky luster.
(superl.) Hence, soft and smooth; as, silky wine.
(superl.) Covered with soft hairs pressed close to the surface, as a leaf; sericeous.

sinks

sinks
Fall heavily or suddenly; decline markedly; "The real estate market fell off"
Embed deeply; "She sank her fingers into the soft sand"; "He buried his head in her lap"
Descend into or as if into some soft substance or place; "He sank into bed"; "She subsided into the chair"
Pass into a specified state or condition; "He sank into nirvana"
Fall or descend to a lower place or level; "He sank to his knees"
Cause to sink; "The Japanese sank American ships in Pearl Harbor"
Fall or sink heavily; "He slumped onto the couch"; "My spirits sank"
Go under, "The raft sank and its occupants drowned"
A covered cistern; waste water and sewage flow into it
Appear to move downward; "The sun dipped below the horizon"; "The setting sun sank below the tree line"
Plumbing fixture consisting of a water basin fixed to a wall or floor and having a drainpipe
A depression in the ground communicating with

sitka

sitka
A town in southeastern Alaska that was the capital of Russian America and served as the capital of Alaska from 1867 until 1906

slake

slake
(a.) To allay; to quench; to extinguish; as, to slake thirst.
(a.) To mix with water, so that a true chemical combination shall take place; to slack; as, to slake lime.
(v. i.) To go out; to become extinct.
(v. i.) To abate; to become less decided.
(v. i.) To slacken; to become relaxed.
(v. i.) To become mixed with water, so that a true chemical combination takes place; as, the lime slakes.

smoke

smoke
(n.) The visible exhalation, vapor, or substance that escapes, or expelled, from a burning body, especially from burning vegetable matter, as wood, coal, peat, or the like.
(n.) That which resembles smoke; a vapor; a mist.
(n.) Anything unsubstantial, as idle talk.
(n.) The act of smoking, esp. of smoking tobacco; as, to have a smoke.
(n.) To emit smoke; to throw off volatile matter in the form of vapor or exhalation; to reek.
(n.) Hence, to burn; to be kindled; to rage.
(n.) To raise a dust or smoke by rapid motion.
(n.) To draw into the mouth the smoke of tobacco burning in a pipe or in the form of a cigar, cigarette, etc.; to habitually use tobacco in this manner.
(n.) To suffer severely; to be punished.
(v. t.) To apply smoke to; to hang in smoke; to disinfect, to cure, etc., by smoke; as, to smoke or fumigate infected clothing; to smoke beef or hams for preservation.
(v. t.) To fill or scent with smoke; hence, to fill with incense; to perfume.
(v. t.) To smell out; to hunt out; to find out; to detect.
(v. t.) To ridicule to the face; to quiz.
(v. t.) To inhale and puff out the smoke of, as tobacco; to burn or use in smoking; as, to smoke a pipe or a cigar.
(v. t.) To subject to the operation of smoke, for the purpose of annoying or driving out; -- often with out; as, to smoke a woodchuck out of his burrow.

smoky

smoky
(superl.) Emitting smoke, esp. in large quantities or in an offensive manner; fumid; as, smoky fires.
(superl.) Having the appearance or nature of smoke; as, a smoky fog.
(superl.) Filled with smoke, or with a vapor resembling smoke; thick; as, a smoky atmosphere.
(superl.) Subject to be filled with smoke from chimneys or fireplace; as, a smoky house.
(superl.) Tarnished with smoke; noisome with smoke; as, smoky rafters; smoky cells.
(superl.) Suspicious; open to suspicion.

snake

snake
(n.) Any species of the order Ophidia; an ophidian; a serpent, whether harmless or venomous. See Ophidia, and Serpent.
(v. i.) To crawl like a snake.
(v. t.) To drag or draw, as a snake from a hole; -- often with out.
(v. t.) To wind round spirally, as a large rope with a smaller, or with cord, the small rope lying in the spaces between the strands of the large one; to worm.

snaky

snaky
(a.) Of or pertaining to a snake or snakes; resembling a snake; serpentine; winding.
(a.) Sly; cunning; insinuating; deceitful.
(a.) Covered with serpents; having serpents; as, a snaky rod or wand.

soaks

soaks
Cover with liquid; pour liquid onto; "souse water on his hot face"
Heat a metal prior to working it
Fill, soak, or imbue totally; "soak the bandage with disinfectant"
Become drunk or drink excessively
Make drunk (with alcoholic drinks)
Beat severely
Submerge in a liquid; "I soaked in the hot tub for an hour"
Rip off; ask an unreasonable price
Leave as a guarantee in return for money; "pawn your grandfather's gold watch"
Washing something by allowing it to soak
The process of becoming softened and saturated as a consequence of being immersed in water (or other liquid); "a good soak put life back in the wagon"
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