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Definitions of pack

  1. hike with a backpack; "Every summer they are backpacking in the Rockies" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  2. a large indefinite number; "a battalion of ants"; "a multitude of TV antennas" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  3. compress into a wad; "wad paper into the box" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  4. an exclusive circle of people with a common purpose Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  5. have the property of being packable or compactable or of compacting easily; "This powder compacts easily"; "Such odd-shaped items do not pack well" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  6. a cream that cleanses and tones the skin Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  7. an association of criminals; "police tried to break up the gang"; "a pack of thieves" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  8. press tightly together or cram; "The crowd packed the auditorium" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  9. load with a pack Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  10. have with oneself; have on one's person; "She always takes an umbrella"; "I always carry money"; "She packs a gun when she goes into the mountains" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  11. a small parcel (as of cigarettes or film) Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  12. a bundle (especially one carried on the back) Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  13. a sheet or blanket (either dry or wet) to wrap around the body for its therapeutic effect Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  14. a group of hunting animals Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  15. a complete collection of similar things Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  16. carry, as on one's back; "Pack your tents to the top of the mountain" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  17. press down tightly; "tamp the coffee grinds in the container to make espresso" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  18. a large indefinite number; "a battalion of ants"; "a multitude of TV antennas"; "a plurality of religions" Wordnet Dictionary DB
  19. treat the body or any part of it by wrapping it, as with blankets or sheets, and applying compresses to it, or stuffing it to provide cover, containment, or therapy, or to absorb blood; "The nurse packed gauze in the wound". Wordnet Dictionary DB
  20. arrange in a container; "pack the books into the boxes" Wordnet Dictionary DB
  21. seal with packing; "pack the faucet" Wordnet Dictionary DB
  22. fill to capacity; "This singer always packs the concert halls"; "They murder trial packed the court house" Wordnet Dictionary DB
  23. set up a committee or legislative body with one's own supporters so as to influence the outcome; "pack a jury" Wordnet Dictionary DB
  24. In hydropathic practice, a wrapping of blankets or sheets called dry pack, wet pack, cold pack, etc., according to the condition of the blankets or sheets used, put about a patient to give him treatment; also, the fact or condition of being so treated. Webster Dictionary DB
  25. The forwards who compose one half of the scrummage; also, the scrummage. Webster Dictionary DB
  26. To cover, envelop, or protect tightly with something; Webster Dictionary DB
  27. A pact. Webster Dictionary DB
  28. A bundle made up and prepared to be carried; especially, a bundle to be carried on the back; a load for an animal; a bale, as of goods. Webster Dictionary DB
  29. A number or quantity equal to the contents of a pack; hence, a multitude; a burden. Webster Dictionary DB
  30. A number or quantity of connected or similar things Webster Dictionary DB
  31. A full set of playing cards; also, the assortment used in a particular game; as, a euchre pack. Webster Dictionary DB
  32. A number of hounds or dogs, hunting or kept together. Webster Dictionary DB
  33. A number of persons associated or leagued in a bad design or practice; a gang; as, a pack of thieves or knaves. Webster Dictionary DB
  34. A shook of cask staves. Webster Dictionary DB
  35. A bundle of sheet-iron plates for rolling simultaneously. Webster Dictionary DB
  36. A large area of floating pieces of ice driven together more or less closely. Webster Dictionary DB
  37. An envelope, or wrapping, of sheets used in hydropathic practice, called dry pack, wet pack, cold pack, etc., according to the method of treatment. Webster Dictionary DB
  38. A loose, lewd, or worthless person. See Baggage. Webster Dictionary DB
  39. To make a pack of; to arrange closely and securely in a pack; hence, to place and arrange compactly as in a pack; to press into close order or narrow compass; as to pack goods in a box; to pack fish. Webster Dictionary DB
  40. To fill in the manner of a pack, that is, compactly and securely, as for transportation; hence, to fill closely or to repletion; to stow away within; to cause to be full; to crowd into; as, to pack a trunk; the play, or the audience, packs the theater. Webster Dictionary DB
  41. To sort and arrange (the cards) in a pack so as to secure the game unfairly. Webster Dictionary DB
  42. Hence: To bring together or make up unfairly and fraudulently, in order to secure a certain result; as, to pack a jury or a causes. Webster Dictionary DB
  43. To contrive unfairly or fraudulently; to plot. Webster Dictionary DB
  44. To load with a pack; hence, to load; to encumber; as, to pack a horse. Webster Dictionary DB
  45. To transport in a pack, or in the manner of a pack (i. e., on the backs of men or beasts). Webster Dictionary DB
  46. To envelop in a wet or dry sheet, within numerous coverings. See Pack, n., 5. Webster Dictionary DB
  47. To render impervious, as by filling or surrounding with suitable material, or to fit or adjust so as to move without giving passage to air, water, or steam; as, to pack a joint; to pack the piston of a steam engine. Webster Dictionary DB
  48. To make up packs, bales, or bundles; to stow articles securely for transportation. Webster Dictionary DB
  49. To admit of stowage, or of making up for transportation or storage; to become compressed or to settle together, so as to form a compact mass; as, the goods pack conveniently; wet snow packs well. Webster Dictionary DB
  50. To gather in flocks or schools; as, the grouse or the perch begin to pack. Webster Dictionary DB
  51. To unite in bad measures; to confederate for ill purposes; to join in collusion. Webster Dictionary DB
  52. To cause to go; to send away with baggage or belongings; esp., to send away peremptorily or suddenly; - sometimes with off; as, to pack a boy off to school. Webster Dictionary DB
  53. To depart in haste; - generally with off or away. Webster Dictionary DB
  54. A large bundle tied up for carrying, especially on the back; load; burden; a great number or quantity of things of the same kind; as, a pack of cards, or of wolves; gang; as, a pack of thieves; a number of floating cakes of ice driven close together. The Winston Simplified Dictionary. By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer. Published 1919.
  55. To stow away, or to press into a bundle, as goods for carrying; to fill closely; as, to pack a trunk; to crowd together; as, to pack people in a room; to press into a hard mass; as, to pack earth; dismiss or discharge. The Winston Simplified Dictionary. By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer. Published 1919.
  56. To press into a hard mass; as, ice packs together; to stow things for safety or carrying; to admit of being stowed; as, these articles pack well; depart or remove in haste. The Winston Simplified Dictionary. By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer. Published 1919.
  57. Packer. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  58. 1. To fill or stuff, to tampon. 2. To enwrap, to envelop the body in a wet sheet or blanket. 3. The process of enveloping one in a wet sheet or blanket, or the material so used. A practical medical dictionary. By Stedman, Thomas Lathrop. Published 1920.
  59. That which is bound up together: a bundle: a burden: a complete set of cards: a number of hounds hunting, or kept together: a number of persons combined for bad purposes: any great number. The american dictionary of the english language. By Daniel Lyons. Published 1899.
  60. To press together and fasten up: to place in close order: to select persons for some unjust object. The american dictionary of the english language. By Daniel Lyons. Published 1899.
  61. A bundle; load; set of cards; number of hounds. The Clarendon dictionary. By William Hand Browne, Samuel Stehman Haldeman. Published 1894.
  62. To make into a package; crowd together; fill. The Clarendon dictionary. By William Hand Browne, Samuel Stehman Haldeman. Published 1894.
  63. To fit snugly together; stow; compress; make tight. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  64. To send, load, or carry as or with a pack. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  65. A bundle; collection; heap; mass. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  66. A full set, as of cards; a group, gang, or band. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  67. A bundle; a burden; a set of cards; a number of hounds; a number of persons united in a bad design; a great number. Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language. By Nuttall, P.Austin. Published 1914.
  68. To place and press together; to put together and bind fast; to send in haste; to load; to put together, as cards, so as unfairly to win; to select and bring together, as persons, to gain some cause unfairly. Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language. By Nuttall, P.Austin. Published 1914.
  69. To be packed; to go in haste. Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language. By Nuttall, P.Austin. Published 1914.
  70. to envelop in a wet or dry sheet, within numerous coverings. Webster Dictionary DB
  71. A bundle or bale tied up for convenient carriage; a load; a set of playing cards; a body of hounds for hunting; a number of persons confederated, in an ill sense. Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language. By Stormonth, James, Phelp, P. H. Published 1874.
  72. To bind together tightly and firmly; to place in close order; to select and put together persons for an unjust object, as to pack a jury; to tie up goods for carriage; to go or send off in a hurry. Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language. By Stormonth, James, Phelp, P. H. Published 1874.
  73. To put together in sorts with a fraudulent design. To pack a jury is to use unlawful, improper, or deceitful means to have the Jury made up of persons favorably disposed to the party so contriving, or who have been or can be improperly influenced to give the verdict he seeks. The term imports the improper and corrupt selection of a jury P sworn and impaneled for the trial of a cause. Mix v. Woodward, 12 Couu. 2S9. thelawdictionary.org
  74. To cause to go; to send away with baggage or belongings; esp., to send away peremptorily or suddenly; -- sometimes with off; as, to pack a boy off to school. mso.anu.edu.au
  75. To depart in haste; -- generally with off or away. mso.anu.edu.au
  76. pak, n. a bundle made to be carried on the back: a collection, stock, or store: a bundle of some particular kind or quantity, as of wool, 480 or 240 lb.: the quantity of fish packed: a complete set of cards: a number of animals herding together or kept together for hunting: a number of persons combined for bad purposes: any great number: a large extent of floating and broken ice: a wet sheet for folding round the body to allay inflammation, fever, &c.--v.t. to press together and fasten up: to place in order: to crowd: to assort, bring together, select, or manipulate persons, cards, &c. for some unjust object: to send away, as from one's presence or employment: to surround a joint, &c., with any substance to prevent leaking, &c.--v.i. to store things away anywhere for safe keeping, &c.: to settle into a firm mass: to admit of being put into compact shape: to depart in haste.--ns. PACK'AGE, the act of packing, also something packed: a bundle or bale: a charge made for packing; PACK'-AN'IMAL, a beast of burden used to carry goods on its back; PACK'-CINCH (-sinsh), a wide girth of canvas, &c., having a hook and ring attached for adjusting the load of a pack-animal; PACK'-CLOTH, a cloth in which goods are tied up: packsheet; PACK'ER, one who packs: one who cures and packs provisions: any device to fill the space between the tubing and the sides of an oil-well, &c.; PACK'ET, a small package: a ship or vessel employed in carrying packets of letters, passengers, &c.: a vessel plying regularly between one port and another (also PACK'ET-BOAT, PACK'ET-SHIP, &c.).--v.t. to bind in a packet or parcel: to send in a packet.--ns. PACK'ET-DAY, the day of the departure or arrival of a mail-ship; PACK'ET-NOTE (see NOTE-PAPER); PACK'-HORSE, a horse used to carry goods in panniers: a drudge; PACK'-ICE, a collection of large pieces of floating ice; PACK'ING, the act of putting into packs or of tying up for carriage: material for packing: anything used to fill an empty space, or to make a joint close, as the elastic ring round a moving rod or piston to make it a tight fit; PACK'ING-BOX, -CASE, a box in which goods are packed: a hollow place round the opening of a steam cylinder, filled with some soft substance which, being pressed hard against the piston-rod, makes it a tight fit; PACK'ING-NEED'LE, or Sack-needle, a strong needle for sewing up packages; PACK'ING-P[=A]'PER, a strong and thick kind of wrapping-paper; PACK'ING-PRESS, a press for squeezing goods into small compass for packing; PACK'ING-SHEET, or PACK'SHEET, coarse cloth for packing goods; PACK'-LOAD, the load an animal can carry on its back; PACK'MAN, a peddler or a man who carries a pack; PACK'-MULE, a mule used for carrying burdens; PACK'-SADD'LE, a saddle for packs or burdens; PACK'-THREAD, a coarse thread used to sew up packages; PACK'-TRAIN, a train of loaded pack-animals; PACK'WAY, a narrow path fit for pack-horses.--PACK A JURY, MEETING, &c., to fill up with persons of a particular kind for one's own purposes.--SEND ONE PACKING, to dismiss summarily. [Prob. Celt.; Gael. and Ir. pac, Bret. pak, a bundle; cf. Ger. pack, Dut. pak.] gutenberg.org/ebooks/37683
  77. pak, adj. (Scot.) intimate, confidential. gutenberg.org/ebooks/37683
  78. A wrapping soaked in water, hot or cold, used in hydropathy. na
  79. Bundle of things wrapped up or tied together for carrying, parcel, esp. pedlar\'s bundle; a measure of various goods; (usu. contempt.) collection, set, (of rogues, lies, &c.); number of hounds kept together for hunting, or of beasts (esp. wolves) or birds (esp. grouse) naturally associating; set of playing-cards; large area of large pieces of floating ice in polar sea; quantity of fish, fruit, &c., packed in a season &c.; p.-horse (for carrying pp.); packman, pedlar; p.-saddle (adapted for supporting pp.); packthread, stout thread for sewing or tying up pp. [middle English] Concise Oxford Dictionary
  80. Put (things) together into bundle, box, bag, &c., for transport or storing (often p. up, esp. abs.); prepare& put up (meat, fruit, &c.) in tins &c. for preservation; put closely together; (Naut.) p. (put) on all sail; form (hounds) into pack; place (cards) together in pack; (intr.) crowd together, (of animals) form into pack; cover (thing) with something pressed tightly round; (medieval) wrap (body &c.) in wet cloth; fill (bag, box, &c.) with clothes &c.; cram (space &c. with); load (beast) with pack; (intr.) take oneself off with one\'s belongings; send (person) packing, dismiss him summarily; p. (person) off, send him away; select (jury &c.) so as to secure partial decision. Concise Oxford Dictionary
  81. p.-drill, military punishment of walking up and down in full marching *order. Concise Oxford Dictionary
  82. As a noun, a cloth used to envelop the whole or a part of the body. Appleton's medical dictionary.
  83. As a verb, to fill a cavity, as the vagina, Appleton's medical dictionary.
  84. Of wool, is 240 lbs. Glossary of terms and phrases - Percy
  85. n. [German, Dutch, Welsh] A bundle or bale, especially, a bundle made up to be carried on the back;—a burdensome load;—a number or quantity of connected or similar things, as a set of playing cards;—a number of hounds or dogs hunting or kept together;—a number of persons united in a bad design or practice;—a large area of floating pieces of ice driven together more or less closely;—a loose woman. Cabinet Dictionary

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