suckling

listen to the pronunciation of suckling
Englisch - Türkisch
Englisch - Englisch
Present participle of suckle
A young horse (fowl) that still suckles milk from its mother, a dam
A young mammal which isn't weaned yet
{n} one who is fed by the pap, a nursling
a young mammal that has not been weaned
English poet and courtier (1609-1642)
an infant considered in relation to its nurse
a young human or animal still taking milk from its mother (suck). In mammals, the drawing of milk into the mouth from the nipple of a mammary gland. In human beings, it is referred to as nursing or breast-feeding. The word also denotes an animal that has not yet been weaned that is, whose access to milk has not yet been withdrawn, a process that gradually accustoms the young to accept an adult diet
A small kind of yellow clover (Trifolium filiforme) common in Southern Europe
{i} infant or young animal that is not yet weaned
A young mammal which isnt weaned yet
feeding an infant by giving suck at the breast a young mammal that has not been weaned English poet and courtier (1609-1642)
A young child or animal nursed at the breast
feeding an infant by giving suck at the breast
suckling child
{i} child who is breast fed
suckling reflex
reflex behavior in newborn mammals; includes finding and grasping the nipple in the mouth and sucking on it and swallowing the milk
suckle
To nurse; to suck
suckle
{v} to nurse at the breast, to bring up
Sir John Suckling
born February 1609, Whitton, Middlesex, Eng. died 1642, Paris, France English Cavalier poet, dramatist, and courtier. He inherited his father's considerable estates at age 18 and became prominent at court as a gallant and a gamester; he is credited with inventing cribbage. After participating in a foiled plot to rescue the Earl of Strafford from the Tower of London, he fled to France and is believed to have committed suicide. He wrote four plays, the best being the lively comedy The Goblins (1638). His reputation as a poet rests on his lyrics, the best of which are easy and natural. His masterpiece is "A Ballad upon a Wedding," written in the style and metre of the contemporary street ballad
suckle
To give suck to; to nurse at the breast
suckle
{f} nourish with milk from the breast or udder, nurse; drink milk from the breast or udder, breastfeed
suckle
suck milk from the mother's breasts; "the infant was suckling happily"
suckle
When a baby suckles, it sucks milk from its mother's breast. As the baby suckles, a further supply of milk is generated. = breastfeed
suckle
suck milk from the mother's breasts; "the infant was suckling happily
suckle
When a mother suckles her baby, she feeds it by letting it suck milk from her breast. A young woman suckling a baby is one of life's most natural and delightful scenes. = breastfeed
suckle
A teat
suckle
give suck to; "The wetnurse suckled the infant"; "You cannot nurse your baby in public in some places"
sucklings
plural of suckling
suckling

    Silbentrennung

    Suck·ling

    Türkische aussprache

    sʌklîng

    Aussprache

    /ˈsəkləɴɢ/ /ˈsʌklɪŋ/

    Etymologie

    [ 's&-k&l ] (verb.) 14th century. Middle English suklen, probably back-formation from suklyng.

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