Associations to the word «Smoking»
Pictures for the word «Smoking»
SMOKING, verb. Present participle of smoke
SMOKING, noun. The burning and inhalation of tobacco.
SMOKING, noun. (by extension) The burning and inhalation of other substances, e.g. marijuana.
SMOKING, adjective. Giving off smoke.
SMOKING, adjective. (slang) Sexually attractive, usually referring to a woman.
SMOKING CAR, noun. A railroad car in which smoking is allowed.
SMOKING CARS, noun. Plural of smoking car
SMOKING CEREMONY, noun. (AU) an ancient custom among Indigenous Australians that involves burning various native plants to produce smoke, performed at major events, such as births and deaths, or to welcome important visitors.
SMOKING DOPE, verb. Present participle of smoke dope
SMOKING GUN, noun. (idiomatic) Evidence, particularly of a crime, that is difficult or impossible to dispute.
SMOKING GUNS, noun. Plural of smoking gun
SMOKING HOT, adjective. Very hot (said of an object, having a high heat).
SMOKING HOT, adjective. Very attractive; sexy (said of another person).
SMOKING JACKET, noun. A men's jacket designed to be worn while smoking tobacco, typically made of soft fabric with a tie belt
SMOKING JACKETS, noun. Plural of smoking jacket
SMOKING OUT, verb. Present participle of smoke out
SMOKING POLE, verb. Present participle of smoke pole
SMOKING ROOM, noun. A room designated for people who wish to smoke.
SMOKING ROOMS, noun. Plural of smoking room
SMOKING STOOL SYNDROME, noun. (medicine) A symptom of severe phosphorus poisoning in which stools (feces) laden with phosphorus are passed.
SMOKING, noun. The act of smoking tobacco or other substances; "he went outside for a smoke"; "smoking stinks".
SMOKING, noun. A hot vapor containing fine particles of carbon being produced by combustion; "the fire produced a tower of black smoke that could be seen for miles".
SMOKING, adjective. Emitting smoke in great volume; "a smoking fireplace".
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.