listen to the pronunciation of sucker
الإنجليزية - التركية

Benim bir enayi olduğumu söyleme. - Don't say I'm a sucker.

Dünya enayi ile dolu. - There's a sucker born every minute.


Bir kerize benziyor muyum? - Do I look like a sucker?

(Alay) Zavallı
{i} piç (ağaç)
{i} k.dili. enayi, aptal
(Argo) kalleş
{i} salak
emilerek yenen çubuklu şeker
{i} yolunacak kaz
{i} emme organı
emici uzuv
{i} süt kuzusu
{i} tulumba pistonu
{i} vantuz
(Tıp) Emici, emen
sazana benzer tatlı su balığı
kökten ayrılarak kendi başına büyüyen fidan
emici boru
{i} kıç yalayıcı
{i} (bitkinin dibinden çıkan) sürgün, fışkın, piç
{i} asalak
{i} emme şeker
meme emen çocuk veya hayvan
{i} (horoz şekeri gibi emilerek yenen) çubuklu şeker
{i} yağcı
{i} meme emen hayvan
{i} lolipop
sucker rod
at başı
sucker punch
enayi yumruk
sucker punch
Beklenmedik anda gelen yumruk
sucker's payoff
enayi's ödeme
blood sucker
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) sülük
blood sucker
(Konuşma Dili) şantajcı
blood sucker
(Konuşma Dili) başkalarını sömüren kimse
cornish sucker
(Denizbilim) ördek balığı
blood sucker
kan emici
play for a sucker
(deyim) Birini aptal yerine koymak, birini işletmek
play somebody for a sucker
(deyim) Birini aptal yerine koymak, birini işletmek
be a sucker for
hastası olmak
be a sucker for
be a sucker for
çok sevmek
be a sucker for
düşkün olmak
play smb. for a sucker
istismar etmek
play smb. for a sucker
enayi yerine koymak
filiz kırma
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A suction cup
An undesired stem growing out of the roots or lower trunk of a shrub or tree, especially from the rootstock of a grafted plant or tree
Animals such as the octopus and remora, which adhere to other bodies with such organs
A piece of candy which is sucked; a lollypop
A person or thing that sucks
One who is easily fooled, or gulled
An organ or body part that does the sucking
A thing or object. Any thing or object being called attention to with emphasis, as in "this sucker"
To fool someone; to take advantage of someone

The salesman suckered him into signing an expensive maintenance contract.

{n} any thing that draws in, a shoot, a fish
A lollipop, pop, lolly, sucker, or dum-dum is a type of confectionery consisting mainly of hardened, flavoured sucrose with corn syrup mounted on a stick and intended for sucking or licking. They are available in many flavours and shapes
The flesh is coarse, and they are of little value as food
teres), the hog sucker (C
If you describe someone as a sucker for something, you mean that they find it very difficult to resist it. I'm such a sucker for romance
mostly North American freshwater fishes with a thick-lipped mouth for feeding by suction; related to carps an organ specialized for sucking nourishment or for adhering to objects by suction flesh of any of numerous North American food fishes with toothless jaws a drinker who sucks (as at a nipple or through a straw) a shoot arising from a plant's roots
hard candy on a stick
A cane that emerges from below the bud union, and therefore comes from the rootstock rather than from the variety grafted onto it On other plants, a sucker is any unwanted, fast-growing, upright growth from roots, trunk, crown, or main branches
{i} one who sucks; unweaned animal; lollipop; gullible person, dupe (Slang); pacifier; unspecified person or thing; organ which sucks or clings to by means of suction (Zoology); secondary shoot (Botany)
A shoot from the roots or lower part of the stem of a plant; so called, perhaps, from diverting nourishment from the body of the plant
A shoot arising from a root or lower part of the stem of a plant
an organ specialized for sucking nourishment or for adhering to objects by suction
flesh of any of numerous North American food fishes with toothless jaws
{f} deceive, dupe, fool; (about a plant) send forth shoots
The most common species of the Eastern United States are the northern sucker (Catostomus Commersoni), the white sucker (C
6, above
one of the organs by which certain animals, as the octopus and remora, adhere to other bodies
A California food fish (Menticirrus undulatus) closely allied to the kingfish (a); called also bagre
On some shrubs and especially a nuisance on trees, suckers are the fleshy shoots that grow directly up from near the plant's base They should always be pruned
nigricans), and the chub, or sweet sucker (Erimyzon sucetta)
a person who is gullible and easy to take advantage of
A hard drinker; a soaker
To strip off the suckers or shoots from; to deprive of suckers; as, to sucker maize
A nickname applied to a native of Illinois
The remora
Any growth arising from below the bud union on a budded plant This growth is that of the understock rose and should be removed
a shoot arising from a plant's roots
a stem originating below ground from the roots and forming a new shoot of the main plant
A shoot or stem that originates from the roots
One who, or that which, sucks; esp
The hagfish, or myxine
The suckers on some animals and insects are the parts on the outside of their body which they use in order to stick to a surface
The unwanted shoots from the stem or roots that draw nutrients and sap the plants fruiting and flowering ability
mostly North American freshwater fishes with a thick-lipped mouth for feeding by suction; related to carps
Growth that occurs from the root stock rather than from the grafted region For example, non-disease resistant roses are often grafted to a disease resistant root stock Without proper maintenance suckers will grow from the root stock
disapproval If you call someone a sucker, you mean that it is very easy to cheat them. But that is what the suckers want so you give it them
A parasite; a sponger
Any of the many freshwater fishes of the family Catostomidæ Represented in the BWCA by the Longnose Sucker (Catostomus catostomus), and the ubiquitous White Sucker (Catostomus commersoni) From the shape of the lips, which suggests these fishes feed by sucking
To form suckers; as, corn suckers abundantly
A pipe through which anything is drawn
A greenhorn; one easily gulled
1 A shoot arising from below ground level 2 Lateral underground shoot that leaves the roots or rhizome and forms roots itself, making an independent individual plant
A small piece of leather, usually round, having a string attached to the center, which, when saturated with water and pressed upon a stone or other body having a smooth surface, adheres, by reason of the atmospheric pressure, with such force as to enable a considerable weight to be thus lifted by the string; used by children as a plaything
A sucker is a small device used for attaching things to surfaces. It consists of a cup-shaped piece of rubber that sticks to a surface when it is pressed flat. sucker pads. sucker into to persuade someone to do something they do not want to do, especially by tricking them or lying to them. Any of 80-100 species (family Catostomidae) of freshwater food fishes found mostly in North America. Suckers can be distinguished from minnows by the sucking mouth, with protrusible lips, on the underside of the head. Generally sluggish, they suck up detritus, invertebrates, and plants from the bottom of lakes and slow streams. The species vary greatly in size. The lake chubsucker (Erimyzon sucetta) grows to 10 in. (25 cm) long; the bigmouth buffalo fish (Ictiobus cyprinellus) grows to 35 in. (90 cm) and over 70 lbs (32 kg)
The embolus, or bucket, of a pump; also, the valve of a pump basket
A shoot on a plant that arises from below the ground; more precisely, a shoot arising from an adventitious bud on a root
A shoot which grows from a root system (sometimes another shoot) either below or at ground level Suckers can be from the rootstock of a grafted plant
Any one of numerous species of North American fresh-water cyprinoid fishes of the family Catostomidæ; so called because the lips are protrusile
A suckling; a sucking animal
a drinker who sucks (as at a nipple or through a straw)
A shoot that originates from the stem of the plant below ground level
The lumpfish
An adventitious shoot produced from a root
Some of the large Western species are called buffalo fish, red horse, black horse, and suckerel
sucker punch
to deliver an unexpected blow
sucker punch
an unexpected punch or similar blow
sucker punch
A punch which is thrown to disable another in a place which is not normally a target in a "fair fight", such as on the back of the head
sucker punches
plural form of sucker punch
sucker punches
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of sucker punch
sucker punching
Present participle of sucker punch
sucker punch
an unexpected punch
sucker punch
(deyim) An unexpected punch or blow
sucker's payoff
What you get when you cooperate and the other player/side defects
sucker state
Illinois; a nickname
all-day sucker
An extra-large lollipop
there's a sucker born every minute
There are a great number of fools in the world, and there always be
play for a sucker
(deyim) Treat (a person) as a dupe, make a fool of, cheat
play somebody for a sucker
(deyim) Treat (a person) as a dupe, make a fool of, cheat
{i} vampire, bat; blackmailer, user, leech (Slang)
don't take me for a sucker
do not think that I am a fool, do not try to cheat or lie to me
found himself a sucker
he found a very gullible person and used this naivete to his own advantage
hog sucker
widely distributed in warm clear shallow streams
honey sucker
type of bird
present participle of sucker
v. Vegetative formation of a new stem and root system from an adventitious bud of a stem or root, either naturally or by human action. Such asexual reproduction is based on the ability of plants to regenerate tissues and parts. Examples of plants that spread by suckers include red raspberry, forsythia, and lilac. Suckering allows horticulturists and agriculturists to reproduce a desired plant over and over without significant variation
plural of sucker
On woody plants, new stems that emerge from the roots These can occur next to existing stems or many feet distant, depending on the species and how far the roots spread
Shoots growing from a larger branch, lower part of a stem, or the roots
rubber suction cups used as gripper on some 3/4 and fully automatic sheet fed presses
A shoot arising from the underground part of the plant
One of methods some trees use to reproduce is to sprout from old root systems If the parent tree should weaken or die, these dormant buds will often grow into suckers This is typical of aspens If suckers grow from stumps or around the bottom of the trunk, they are called stump sprouts This is common with species such as oak and birch [To return to previous page, click your browser's BACK button then scroll through the page to your last location]
whale sucker
large blue Pacific remora that attaches to whales and dolphins