English version

suck in Human topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsucksuck1 /sʌk/ ●●○ S3 verb πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 [intransitive, transitive]DRINK to take air, liquid etc into your mouth by making your lips form a small hole and using the muscles of your mouth to pull it insuck something in πŸ”Š Michael put the cigarette to his lips and sucked in the smoke.suck at πŸ”Š a baby sucking at its mother’s breastsuck something up πŸ”Š Jennie sucked up the last bit of milk shake with her straw.2 HBH[intransitive, transitive] to hold something in your mouth and pull on it with your tongue and lips πŸ”Š Don’t suck your thumb, dear.suck on πŸ”Š a picture of Lara sucking on a lollipop3 PULL[transitive] to pull someone or something with great power and force into or out of a particular placesuck something into something πŸ”Š A bird was sucked into one of the jet’s engines.suck somebody/something under/down πŸ”Š The river sucked him under.suck something out of/from something πŸ”Š The fluid was sucked from his lungs.4 β†’ something sucks5 β†’ suck it and see β†’ be sucked in β†’ suck upβ†’ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
suckβ€’ Let's not go there -- the food sucks.β€’ The eighth time the hand enters the mouth, the thumb alone is retained and sucking continues.β€’ She's got long fair hair and a little white face and she sucks her thumb a lot.β€’ He's eight years old and he still sucks his thumb.β€’ Our reporters uncovered a generation who have been sucked into a dark underworld of solvent abuse and hard drugs.β€’ This toxic recycling has sucked the life out of political debate.suck atβ€’ The baby sucked at his mother's breast.β€’ Diane sucks at tennis.suck onβ€’ Molly was sitting on the couch sucking on a candy cane.suck something out of/from somethingβ€’ This toxic recycling has sucked the life out of political debate.β€’ But the world was almost sucking her out of social work; she would move on.β€’ The 11-11 mark over the past two years has sorta sucked the life out of Wildcat fans.