A mechanical device used to raise and (temporarily) support a heavy object. (noun)
A man or men in general. (noun)
A male animal. (noun)
The card ranking between the ten and queen of any suit, picturing a knave or prince on its face. In some card games has a value of eleven based on its rank, but in many card games has a value of ten like the ten, queen, and king cards. Also called a knave. (noun)
A knave (a servant or later, a deceitful man). (noun)
A male ass. (noun)
A surface-mounted connector for electrical, especially telecommunications, equipment. (noun)
A target ball in bowls, etc; a jack-ball. (noun)
A small, six-pointed playing piece used in the game of jacks. (noun)
Nothing, jackshit. (noun)
A small flag at the bow of a ship. (noun)
A naval ensign flag flown from the main mast, mizzen mast, or the aft-most major mast of (especially) British sailing warships; Union Jack. (noun)
A coarse and cheap medieval coat of defense, especially one made of leather. (noun)
A penny with a head on both sides, used for cheating. (Reference: Sidney J. Baker, The Australian Language, second edition, 1966, chapter XI section 3, page 243.) (noun)
A smooth often ovoid large gravel or small cobble in a natural water course. (noun)
A common name for the freshwater pike, green pike or pickerel. (noun)
Large California rockfish. (noun)
An order of marine fish in the Carangidae family. (noun)
A sailor; a "jack tar". (noun)
To use a jack. (verb)
To raise or increase. (verb)
To steal something, typically an automobile. Contraction of carjacking (verb)
To hit (the ball) hard; especially, to hit (the ball) out of the field, producing a home run. (verb)
Examples of word jack
The portions of the operator's talking circuit that are located permanently in the switchboard cabinet are in such cases terminated in a jack, called an operator's _cut-in jack_.
Bellinger recommends choosing one topic to focus on -- "the expression 'jack of all trades, master of none' holds true especially in the Web 2.0 world" -- and working on engaging with the top people in that area rather than trying to tackle all the world's problems at once.
"You cannot become an expert if one day you work in maternity, the other day you work in the long-term care, and then you are in emergency room," she said, referencing the phrase "jack of all trades, master of none."
And so she proved, in small things at first, as translator, courier, embassy bricoleur - what you call jack-of-all-trades - and later as secret agent in the field ... and you know what that means.
You would think that since the jack is the same the requirements are the same.