(chiefly in historical contexts) Plunder and destroy (a captured town, building, or other place)
A dry white wine formerly imported into Britain from Spain and the Canary Islands
a bag made of paper or plastic for holding customer's purchases
plunder (a town) after capture; "the barbarians sacked Rome"
displace: terminate the employment of; discharge from an office or position; "The boss fired his secretary today"; "The company terminated 25% of its workers"
pouch: an enclosed space; "the trapped miners found a pocket of air"
net: make as a net profit; "The company cleared $1 million"
the quantity contained in a sack
Retransmission is the resending of packets which have been either damaged or lost. It is a term that refers to one of the basic mechanisms used by protocols operating over a packet switched computer network to provide reliable communication (such as that provided by a reliable byte stream, for ...
Sack is a Dublin-based 5-piece band. To date they have released 3 albums, You Are What You Eat, Butterfly Effect & Adventura Majestica. The band was formerly known as Lord John White.
Sack is a fictional mutant supervillain created by Marvel Comics for their team called Gene Nation. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #323.
In American football and Canadian football, a sack occurs when the quarterback is tackled or run out of bounds on or behind the line of scrimmage before he can throw a forward pass. ...
In some male mammals the scrotum (also referred to as the cod) is a dual-chambered protuberance of skin and muscle containing the testicles and divided by a septum. It is an extension of the abdomen, and is located between the penis and anus. ...
Sack is an antiquated wine term referring to white fortified wine imported from mainland Spain or the Canary Islands. ...
A bag; especially a large bag of strong, coarse material for storage and handling of various commodities, such as potatoes, coal, coffee; or, a bag with handles used at a supermarket, a grocery sack; or, a small bag for small items, a satchel; The amount a sack holds; also, an archaic or ...
(sacking) Cheap rough cloth such as would be used to make bags (sacks); Firing or termination of an employee
(Sacked) fired, usually employees are considered sacked after a major screw up, like serving a banquet of 200 people the $100.00 bottles of Dom Perignon champagne instead of the $12.95 bottles that they were supposed to get.
(Sacked) Slang word referring to a person that's been recently fired from a company. (Note that "Sacked" and "Canned" are similar terms.)
(sacking) a cheap, coarse cloth woven of flax, hemp, or jute.
(Sacks) 13 James Lockette (1985)
(Sacks) Cloth containers in which animal feed, flour, sugar, salt, or other bulk commodities have been sold, which are then taken apart so that the fabric can be used for clothing, quilts, or other needs.
An early English term for what is now called Sherry.
And Joseph gave orders to fill their bags with grain, and to replace every man's money in his sack (saq) (Genesis 42:25). Isn't it interesting that the Hebrew word saq means sack? ...
White wines from Spain and the Canaries.
n.s. [קש, Hebrew; σακκος; saccus, Latin; sæc, Sax. It is observable of this word, that it is found in all languages, and it is therefore conceived to be antediluvian.]
To bag purchases at the checkout. See bagger.
(forthcoming); see FART SACK, RACK, SHAKEDOWN; see SANDBAG, GUNNY; see SAD SACK.