All Noun
2,285 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Some cracker groups started to release those games with the protection removed.
  • But the cracker of our early days was something far different from what it is now. Cited from Christmas: Its Origin and Associations, by William Francis Dawson
  • And all day long the children played with their fire-crackers. Cited from Bunny Rabbit's Diary, by Mary Frances Blaisdell
  • He took a seat near the table, and accepted a dry cracker which she offered him. Cited from The Easiest Way, by Eugene Walter and Arthur Hornblow
  • The cracker at top speed can achieve more than three times the speed of sound.
  • Some modern, commercial graham crackers could no longer be considered a health food.
  • He then takes the box, which contains the remaining crackers, and goes outside with it.
  • "One really cannot eat many crackers at once, will you help me?" Cited from Winston of the Prairie, by Harold Bindloss
  • A few pieces of cracker may be thrown in if you like. Cited from The American Frugal Housewife, by Lydia M. Child
  • Practically all of them have either been worked around or defeated by crackers, however.
  • The guests are expected to draw crackers and open them one by one.
  • They told her they went to the cellar to hear the big fire crackers. Cited from Life and Letters of Walter H. Page, Volume II, by Burton J. Hendrick
  • Then, leaving a note, written on a piece of paper from a cracker box, they set out. Cited from Frank and Andy Afloat, by Vance Barnum
  • West then asked her if she was saying that people in her community and culture that she lives in called white people crackers.
  • Many people who presented on Radio Cracker have managed to break through into professional broadcasting.
  • We afterward found she only wished to rescue her sweet cracker, which he sat upon. Cited from Stage Confidences, by Clara Morris
  • There was another kind of a cracker in that, and two large papers of something. Cited from The Jamesons, by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
  • We heard the shots, but it seemed just like a whole lot of fire crackers to us. Cited from Slave Narratives, Arkansas Part 2, by Work Projects Administration
  • They buy a powerful fire cracker and put it into a beer can.
  • He was correct in his view, only as regarded the mere going-off of the cracker. Cited from The Wolf's Long Howl, by Stanley Waterloo
  • Next »

Meaning of cracker

  • noun A thin crisp wafer made of flour and water with or without leavening and shortening; unsweetened or semisweet
  • noun A programmer who cracks (gains unauthorized access to) computers, typically to do malicious things
    crackers are often mistakenly called hackers
  • noun A party favor consisting of a paper roll (usually containing candy or a small favor) that pops when pulled at both ends