I managed to lose my car keys—that was me snookered
Trick, entice, or trap
they were snookered into buying books at prices that were too high
A game played with cues on a billiard table in which the players use a cue ball (white) to pocket the other balls (fifteen red and six colored) in a set order
A position in a game of snooker or pool in which a player cannot make a direct shot at any permitted ball; a shot placing an opponent in such a position
he needed a snooker to have a chance of winning the frame
a form of pool played with 15 red balls and six balls of other colors and a cue ball
fool or dupe; "He was snookered by the con-man's smooth talk"
leave one's opponent unable to take a direct shot
Snooker is a cue sport that is played on a large green baize-covered table with pockets in each of the four corners and in the middle of each of the long side cushions. A regular (full-size) table is . ...
The following is an encyclopedic glossary of traditional English-language terms used in the three overarching cue sports disciplines: pocket billiards (pool), which denotes a host of games played on a table with six pockets; carom billiards referring to the various carom games played on a table ...
Snooker is a 1983 sports simulation video game published by Visions Software Factory, which simulates the game of snooker on the major home computers of that era, including Commodore 64, Commodore VIC-20, ZX Spectrum, Acorn Electron, and BBC Micro. The Amstrad CPC version was published by Amsoft.
A cue sport, popular in the UK and other Commonwealth countries; To play snooker; To fool or bamboozle; To place the cue ball in such a position that the opponent cannot directly hit his/her required ball with it; To become or cause to become inebriated
(snookered) to be in a situation where the cue ball position is such that one cannot directly hit the required object ball; to be in a difficult situation, especially where direct action is not possible
(Snookered) Slang for having an opponent "hide the cue" ball or "play safe."
(Snookers) You can run your own course, but have to hit three specific red jumps in order. You do red jump, obstacle, red jump, obstacle, red jump, obstacle – once you have completed this then you run your 2nd half of Snookers which is a set course. ...
(n.): a type of pool game. Find out more about snooker.
1. a game played with cues on a rectangular baize-covered table in which the players use a cue-ball to pocket the other balls in a set order. 2. defeat; thwart.
A game played with 21 object balls. A regulation snooker table is larger than a regulation pool table.
To leave the opponent (accidentally or by means of a safety) so that a certain shot on a preferred object ball cannot be played directly in a straight line by normal cueing. ...
To leave the cue ball behind blocking balls so direct access is denied to your object balls of choice.