American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Either of two mackerel sharks of the genus Isurus, characterized by a large heavy body and a nearly symmetrical tail.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The tiger-shark (which see). The teeth of the make are used for ornaments by the Maoris.
- n. mako shark
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Zool.) Same as mako shark.
- n. powerful mackerel shark of the Atlantic and Pacific
- Maori. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Yes | No | Report from ggmack wrote 29 weeks 6 days ago beer can in mako stomach mantis shrimp in striper stomach”
“I'm disqualified, I know, but that's a porbeagle ... mako is a good second guess, but the dorsal isn't short enough.”
“The only thing that's dumber than free-gaffing a mako is calling the local TV station so the world can see what a bunch of neanderthals you are.”
“The majority of sharks caught for their fins are the blue sharks, threshers and hammerheads of more exotic waters, but North Atlantic species, including the porbeagle, angel, shortfin mako and spiny dogfish – sold in British fish and chip shops as rock salmon – are also under threat.”
“Enter template_engine (mako/genshi/jinja2/etc: Template language) [ 'mako']: mako”
“I killed my last shark, a mako, in 1997, and no sooner had I tied it to the boat's cleat than I knew it would be my last.”
“Snake Charmers are a favorite of serious mako shark chasing charter captains in the Northeast.”
“The video below is a great example of just how destructive and nasty a mako brought aboard can be, even when it's got ropes around it and gaffs stuck in at every angle.”
“Just over a week ago, Texan Bill Walters endured a six-hour fight in the Gulf of Mexico with the mako shark above.”
“One shows the crew cowering in the cockpit as a mako flops, snaps, and destroys everything on deck.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘mako’.
lots and lots of fish, a piscatorial
about 330 species of sharks
about 450 species of rays and
Maori, weve had a influx since
There are 17576 different sequences of three letters (26 x 26 x 26). How many of them occur in words? General rules of engagement: mononyms only, lower case preferred to upper case, short preferred...
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