Associations to the word «Cookie»
Pictures for the word «Cookie»
COOKIE, noun. (North America) A small, flat, baked good which is either crisp or soft but firm.
COOKIE, noun. (UK) A sweet baked good (as in the previous sense) which has chocolate chips, fruit, nuts, etc. baked into it.
COOKIE, noun. (Scotland) A bun.
COOKIE, noun. (computing) (browsers) An HTTP cookie, web cookie.
COOKIE, noun. (computing) A magic cookie.
COOKIE, noun. (dated) (possibly offensive) A young, attractive woman.
COOKIE, noun. (slang) (vulgar) The female genitalia.
COOKIE CUTTER, noun. (US) A device used to cut flattened dough into shapes before baking.
COOKIE CUTTERS, noun. Plural of cookie cutter
COOKIE DOUGH, noun. (countable) A paste usually formed of flour, sugar, water, eggs, and other ingredients which, when baked, hardens to form a cookie or a number of cookies.
COOKIE DOUGH, noun. (uncountable) A flavor designed to emulate the taste of the paste.
COOKIE DOUGHS, noun. Plural of cookie dough
COOKIE JAR, noun. A vessel for storing cookies or other food.
COOKIE JAR, noun. (Internet) The storage space for browser cookies.
COOKIE JARS, noun. Plural of cookie jar
COOKIE MONSTER, proper noun. A blue creature from the children's television show Sesame Street who is intensely fond of cookies.
COOKIE POP, noun. A confection consisting of a cookie stuck on a stick in the manner of a lollipop.
COOKIE SANDWICH, noun. A snack consisting of two cookies with a filling between them.
COOKIE SANDWICHES, noun. Plural of cookie sandwich
COOKIE SHEET, noun. (cooking) A wide, flat metal pan suitable for baking in an oven.
COOKIE SHEETS, noun. Plural of cookie sheet
COOKIE, noun. Any of various small flat sweet cakes (`biscuit' is the British term).
COOKIE, noun. The cook on a ranch or at a camp.
COOKIE, noun. A short line of text that a web site puts on your computer's hard drive when you access the web site.
Life has no meaning unless one lives it with a will, at least to the limit of one's will. Virtue, good, evil are nothing but words, unless one takes them apart in order to build something with them; they do not win their true meaning until one knows how to apply them.