Online Google Dictionary

flog 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/fläg/,
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flogged, past participle; flogged, past tense; flogging, present participle; flogs, 3rd person singular present;
  1. Beat (someone) with a whip or stick as punishment or torture
    • - the stolen horses will be returned and the thieves flogged
    • - public floggings
  2. Promote or talk about (something) repetitively or at excessive length
    • - rather than flogging one idea to death, they should be a lighthearted pop group
  3. Sell or offer for sale
    • - he made a fortune flogging beads to hippies

  1. beat severely with a whip or rod; "The teacher often flogged the students"; "The children were severely trounced"
  2. cane: beat with a cane
  3. (flogging) whipping: beating with a whip or strap or rope as a form of punishment
  4. Flagellation or flogging is the act of methodically beating or whipping (Latin flagellum, "whip") the human body. Specialised implements for it include rods, switches, the cat o' nine tails and the sjambok. ...
  5. To whip or scourge someone or something as punishment; To sell something; To steal something; To defeat; To exploit
  6. (flogging) Infliction of punishment by dealing blows or whipping
  7. (Flogging) A common punishment involving whipping or lashing a victim with a cat o' nine tails. Additional pain was sometimes inflicted by pouring salt into the open wounds.
  8. (Flogging) A term I use while talking to my pigeons about what happens to them if they come in second.
  9. (Flogging) Technique used to simulate the pores that are created when the cells of hardwoods are cut. This look is best created with a FLOGGER or a GRAINING WHEEL.
  10. (Flogging) The grazing of a paddock to a very low residual. This is frequently done in the winter to stimulate clover growth the following spring.
  11. (Flogging) is an approximate synonym that was probably derived from flagellum in the British navy, where flogging was a common disciplinary measure that became associated with a seaman's manly disregard for pain. Image File history File links HomaDarabi. ... ...
  12. (Flogs) Flack blogs or fake blogs.
  13. A portmanteau of “fake” and “blog”. A blog that’s ghostwritten by someone, such as in the marketing department.
  14. Flog is the name given to the blogs which are fake in nature and have been made by public relation firms, media houses and professional political operatives solely to spread their particular point of view among masses.
  15. A fake blog, such as one that a company puts up and either pays the blogger(s) to write positive stuff, or the company posts under a fake persona, posing as “happy customers” of said company.
  16. to steal or rob, burgle or purloin, filch or swipe, pinch or five finger discount
  17. 1. sell; put up for sale: e.g., Flog the car for whatever you can get for it. 2. steal; pinch; pilfer; take without permission: e.g., He didn't buy it, he flogged it. 3. use abusively; treat roughly or without respect.
  18. No whips implied. South Africans use flog to mean sell, as in “I’ve had enough of this old car. I think it’s time I flogged it.”
  19. A blog that is written by someone other than the indicated author. Often applied to corporate blogs or those written by politicians, where the public relations department or aides do the blogging. (flack + blog). [Back to Index]
  20. To hit someone. A leather strap was often used on boats.
  21. A fake blog (sometimes shortened to flog or referred to as a flack blog) is an electronic communication form that appears to originate from a credible, non-bias source, but which in fact is created by a company or organization for the purpose of marketing a product, service, or political viewpoint.
  22. A “group” word for economists. e.g Murder of Crows, School of fish, pod of whales , flog of economists. ...
  23. A code gone horribly wrong due to massive medical error, or one in which the patient never had a hope in the first place.  Unusually bad flogs are also called "horror shows."
  24. Flutter violently in wind.
  25. azotar; vapulear; vender