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pack pronunciación 1
1 a collection of things tied into a bundle for carrying.
2 a rucksack; a backpack.
3 (also pack of cards) a complete set of playing-cards.
4 a troop of animals living and hunting together as a group, eg dogs or wolves.
5 a compact package, eg of equipment for a purpose a first-aid pack .
6 in compounds a collection of things of a specified number or for a specified purpose six-pack party-pack of balloons family-pack .
7 derog a collection or bunch a pack of idiots a pack of lies .
8 a group of Brownie Guides or Cub Scouts which meets regularly.
9 rugby the forwards in a team.
10 a medicinal or cosmetic skin preparation, eg a face pack.
11 pack ice.
verb (packed , packing )
1 to stow (goods, clothes, etc) compactly in cases, boxes, etc for transport or travel.
2 intr to put one's belongings into a suitcase, rucksack, travel bag, etc, ready for a journey Have you packed yet?
3 to put (goods, food, etc) into a container, or to wrap them, ready for sale.
4 intr to crowd; to cram The rush-hour passengers packed into the train .
5 (usu pack something in)
a to push and cram it into something that is already quite full;
b to cram (a great deal of activity) into a limited period On holiday we packed in three excursions a day .
6 intr to be capable of being formed into a compact shape.
7 to fill something tightly or compactly packed the sandwich full of cheese The hall was packed .
8 tr & intr , N Am colloq to be armed with (a gun).
9 intr said of animals: to form a pack.
pack a punch colloq to be capable of giving a powerful blow.
packed out colloq said of a place: very busy.
pack it in! colloq an exclamation telling someone to stop doing (something annoying).
send someone packing colloq to send them away unceremoniously.
pack something in to give something up or stop doing it packed in her job .
pack someone off to send them off hastily or abruptly packed the children off to their friend's house .
pack up
1 to stop work, etc at the end of the day or shift, etc.
2 colloq said of machinery, etc: to break down.

pack pronunciación 2
verb (packed , packing ) to fill (a jury, meeting, etc) illicitly with people one can rely on to support one.
[16c, originally in obsolete sense -to intrigue-]

pack animal
noun an animal, eg a donkey, mule or horse, used to carry luggage or goods for sale.

pack ice
noun a large area of free-floating sea ice consisting of pieces that have been driven together by wind and currents to form a solid mass.

pack rat
noun a kind of long-tailed rat, native to the western part of N America.

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verb (pulled , pulling )
1 tr & intr to grip something or someone strongly and draw or force it or them towards oneself; to tug or drag.
2 (also pull something out or up) to remove or extract (a cork, tooth, weeds, etc) with this action.
3 to operate (a trigger, lever or switch) with this action.
4 to draw (a trailer, etc).
5 to open or close (curtains or a blind).
6 (often pull something on someone) to produce (a weapon) as a threat to them.
7 a tr & intr to row;
b intr (often pull away, off, etc ) said of a boat: to be rowed or made to move in a particular direction.
8 to draw (beer, etc) from a cask by operating a lever.
9 intr
a said of a driver or vehicle: to steer or move (in a specified direction) pulled right ;
b said of a vehicle or its steering: to go or direct (towards a specified direction), usually because of some defect.
10 sport in golf, football, etc: to strike (a ball) incorrectly, causing it to veer away from its intended course.
11 cricket to hit (a short-pitched ball) in front of the wicket on the leg side.
12 to execute strokes with (an oar) in rowing.
13 intr said of an engine or vehicle: to produce the required propelling power.
14 (usu pull at or on something) to inhale and exhale smoke from (a cigarette, etc); to draw or suck at it.
15 to attract (a crowd, votes, etc).
16 to strain (a muscle or tendon).
17 printing to print (a proof).
18 tr & intr , slang to pick up (a sexual partner).
1 an act of pulling.
2 attraction; attracting force.
3 useful influence has some pull with the education department .
4 a drag at a pipe; a swallow of liquor, etc.
5 a tab, etc for pulling.
6 a stroke made with an oar.
7 printing a proof.
8 slang a sexual partner, especially a casual one.
[Anglo-Saxon pullian to pluck, draw or pull]
pull a fast one to trick or cheat someone.
pull something apart or to pieces
1 to rip or tear it; to reduce it to pieces.
2 to criticize it severely.
pull one's punches to be deliberately less hard-hitting than one might be.
pull the other one a dismissive expression used by the speaker to indicate that they are not being fooled by what has just been said.
pull someone up short
1 to check someone, often oneself.
2 to take them aback. Other idioms containing -pull- can be found under one of the other significant words, eg pull someone's leg is under leg.
pull ahead of or away from someone or something
1 to get in front of them or it; to gain a lead over them or it.
2 to leave them or it behind.
pull something back to withdraw it or make it withdraw or retreat.
pull something down to demolish (a building, etc).
pull in
1 said of a train: to arrive and halt at a station.
2 said of a driver or vehicle: to move to the side of the road.
pull someone in colloq to arrest them.
pull something in slang to make (money), especially a large amount.
pull something off colloq to arrange or accomplish it successfully pull off a deal .
pull something on to put on (an item of clothing) hastily.
pull out
1 to withdraw from combat, or from a competition, project, etc. See also pull-out.
2 intr said of a driver or vehicle: to move away from the kerb or into the centre of the road to overtake.
pull over said of a driver or vehicle: to move to the side of or off the road and stop.
pull round or through to recover from an illness.
pull together to work together towards a common aim; to co-operate.
pull up said of a driver, vehicle or horse: to stop.
pull someone up to criticize them or tell them off.
pull up on or with someone or something to catch up with or draw level with them or it.
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