- n. Plural form of chinook.
“The kings called chinooks outside Alaska were thick, but streamlined with tails like shovels and the general heft of a pine log.”
“Then the "chinooks" came with their warm winds that changed the snow-laden landscape into a quagmire of mud, water, and open stretches of road which raised all kinds of havoc with the metal cleats.”
“The newlabour gang have been told for years about the dire shortage, old sea kings now almost worn out, a few heavy lift chinooks spending more hours on the ground than in the air, where are the new mega expensive merlins?”
“September 18, 2009 at 3:38 am you are a bunch of chinooks”
“Sunlight streamed into the water, lighting up 15 -, 20 -, and 30-pound chinooks.”
“Sounds great, but will tese 6 'D' class chinooks be in adition to the 16 new choppers they are expecting?”
“FLYFISHING King salmon (chinooks) require stout fly tackle — 9 - to 10-weight rods with sinking-tip lines, heavy leaders, and large, gaudy flies.”
“That's why many chinooks over 40 pounds start to develop rosy undersides before they leave saltwater forever, but this in no way diminishes their fighting ability or edibility.”
“I've caught many big chinooks on 3 - to 4-inch rattling plugs with large lips, such as the Wiggle Wart series by Storm Lures.”
“A certain amount of trepidation goes with leaving the comfort of a big, deep ocean to enter a much shallower and smaller bay, estuary, or river mouth, and chinooks are nervously poised for instant flight the second something looks or feels wrong.”
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