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  13  definitions  found 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Spout  \Spout\,  n.  [Cf.  Sw  spruta  a  squirt,  a  syringe.  See 
  {Spout},  v.  t.] 
  1.  That  through  which  anything  spouts;  a  discharging  lip, 
  pipe,  or  orifice;  a  tube,  pipe,  or  conductor  of  any  kind 
  through  which  a  liquid  is  poured,  or  by  which  it  is 
  conveyed  in  a  stream  from  one  place  to  another;  as  the 
  spout  of  a  teapot;  a  spout  for  conducting  water  from  the 
  roof  of  a  building.  --Addison.  ``A  conduit  with  three 
  issuing  spouts.''  --Shak. 
  In  whales  .  .  .  an  ejection  thereof  [water]  is 
  contrived  by  a  fistula,  or  spout,  at  the  head.  --Sir 
  T.  Browne. 
  From  silver  spouts  the  grateful  liquors  glide. 
  2.  A  trough  for  conducting  grain,  flour,  etc.,  into  a 
  3.  A  discharge  or  jet  of  water  or  other  liquid,  esp.  when 
  rising  in  a  column;  also  a  waterspout. 
  {To  put},  {shove},  or  {pop},  {up  the  spout},  to  pawn  or 
  pledge  at  a  pawnbroker's;  --  in  allusion  to  the  spout  up 
  which  the  pawnbroker  sent  the  ticketed  articles.  [Cant] 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Pop  \Pop\,  v.  t. 
  1.  To  thrust  or  push  suddenly;  to  offer  suddenly;  to  bring 
  suddenly  and  unexpectedly  to  notice;  as  to  pop  one's  head 
  in  at  the  door. 
  He  popped  a  paper  into  his  hand.  --Milton. 
  2.  To  cause  to  pop;  to  cause  to  burst  open  by  heat,  as  grains 
  of  Indian  corn;  as  to  pop  corn  or  chestnuts. 
  {To  pop  off},  to  thrust  away  or  put  off  promptly;  as  to  pop 
  one  off  with  a  denial.  --Locke. 
  {To  pop  the  question},  to  make  an  offer  of  marriage  to  a 
  lady.  [Colloq.]  --Dickens. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Pop  \Pop\,  n.  [Of  imitative  origin.  Cf  {Poop}.] 
  1.  A  small  sharp,  quick  explosive  sound  or  report;  as  to  go 
  off  with  a  pop.  --Addison. 
  2.  An  unintoxicating  beverage  which  expels  the  cork  with  a 
  pop  from  the  bottle  containing  it  as  ginger  pop;  lemon 
  pop,  etc  --Hood. 
  3.  (Zo["o]l.)  The  European  redwing.  [Prov.  Eng.] 
  {Pop  corn}. 
  a  Corn,  or  maize,  of  peculiar  excellence  for  popping; 
  especially,  a  kind  the  grains  of  which  are  small  and 
  b  Popped  corn;  which  has  been  popped. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Pop  \Pop\,  adv 
  Like  a  pop;  suddenly;  unexpectedly.  ``Pop  goes  his  plate.'' 
  --Beau.  &  Fl 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Pop  \Pop\,  v.  i.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Popped};  p.  pr  &  vb  n. 
  1.  To  make  a  pop,  or  sharp,  quick  sound;  as  the  muskets 
  popped  away  on  all  sides. 
  2.  To  enter  or  issue  forth,  with  a  quick,  sudden  movement; 
  to  move  from  place  to  place  suddenly;  to  dart;  --  with  in 
  out  upon  off  etc 
  He  that  killed  my  king  .  .  .  Popp'd  in  between  the 
  election  and  my  hopes.  --Shak. 
  A  trick  of  popping  up  and  down  every  moment. 
  3.  To  burst  open  with  a  pop,  when  heated  over  a  fire;  as 
  this  corn  pops  well 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
  adj  :  (of  music  or  art)  new  and  of  general  appeal  (especially 
  among  young  people)  [syn:  {popular}] 
  n  1:  an  informal  term  for  a  father;  probably  derived  from  baby 
  talk  [syn:  {dad},  {dada},  {daddy},  {old  man},  {pa},  {papa}, 
  {pappa},  {pater}] 
  2:  a  sweet  drink  containing  carbonated  water  and  flavoring;  "in 
  New  England  they  call  sodas  tonics"  [syn:  {soda},  {soda 
  pop},  {soda  water},  {tonic}] 
  3:  a  sharp  explosive  sound  as  from  a  gunshot  or  drawing  a  cork 
  [syn:  {popping}] 
  4:  music  of  general  appeal  to  young  people  [syn:  {pop  music}] 
  adv  :  like  a  pop  or  with  a  pop;  "everything  went  pop" 
  v  1:  bulge  outward;  "His  eyes  popped"  [syn:  {protrude},  {pop  out}, 
  {bulge},  {bulge  out},  {bug  out},  {come  out}] 
  2:  hit  a  pop-fly,  in  baseball 
  3:  make  a  sharp  explosive  noise 
  4:  fire  a  weapon  with  a  loud  explosive  noise;  "The  soldiers 
  were  popping" 
  5:  inject  into  the  skin,  as  of  drugs  [syn:  {skin  pop}] 
  From  Jargon  File  (4.2.3,  23  NOV  2000)  [jargon]: 
  pop  /pop/  [from  the  operation  that  removes  the  top  of  a  stack, 
  and  the  fact  that  procedure  return  addresses  are  usually  saved  on  the 
  stack]  (also  capitalized  `POP')  1.  vt  To  remove  something  from  a  {stack} 
  or  {PDL}.  If  a  person  says  he/she  has  popped  something  from  his  stack, 
  that  means  he/she  has  finally  finished  working  on  it  and  can  now  remove  it 
  from  the  list  of  things  hanging  overhead.  2.  When  a  discussion  gets  to 
  a  level  of  detail  so  deep  that  the  main  point  of  the  discussion  is  being 
  lost,  someone  will  shout  "Pop!",  meaning  "Get  back  up  to  a  higher  level!" 
  The  shout  is  frequently  accompanied  by  an  upthrust  arm  with  a  finger 
  pointing  to  the  ceiling.  3.  [all-caps,  as  `POP']  Point  of  Presence, 
  a  bank  of  dial-in  lines  allowing  customers  to  make  (local)  calls  into 
  an  ISP.  This  is  borderline  techspeak 
  From  The  Free  On-line  Dictionary  of  Computing  (13  Mar  01)  [foldoc]: 
  1.    A  family  of  programming  languages,  {POP-1}, 
  {POP-2},  {POP-10},  {Pop-11},  {POP++},  {POP-9X},  {POPLOG}. 
  2.  {Post  Office  Protocol}. 
  See  also  {pop},  {PoP}. 
  [{Jargon  File}] 
  From  The  Free  On-line  Dictionary  of  Computing  (13  Mar  01)  [foldoc]: 
    {Point  Of  Presence}. 
  [{Jargon  File}] 
  From  The  Free  On-line  Dictionary  of  Computing  (13  Mar  01)  [foldoc]: 
    To  remove  something  from  the  top  of  a  {stack}. 
  Opposite  of  {push}. 
  Not  to  be  confuse  with  {POP}  or  {PoP}. 
  [{Jargon  File}] 
  From  The  Free  On-line  Dictionary  of  Computing  (13  Mar  01)  [foldoc]: 
  An  object-oriented  extension  of  {POPLOG}.  Available  from 
  Integral  Solutions. 
  [{Jargon  File}] 
  From  V.E.R.A.  --  Virtual  Entity  of  Relevant  Acronyms  13  March  2001  [vera]: 
  Package  for  Online  Programming 
  From  V.E.R.A.  --  Virtual  Entity  of  Relevant  Acronyms  13  March  2001  [vera]: 
  Point  Of  Presence  (Internet,  ISP) 

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