dink himself used the word “genocide,” but did not insist that everyone else do so.
dink, we've dropped in to have a little straight talk with you.
A "dink," neat or trim, maiden often forgets her "dinkness" after marriage.
Now, owing to the foresight of a wise father, dink had never been forbidden to smoke.
But if he dinks to gif you some more of de same veesic, I dink it not too moosh.
"I won't give my word to that or anything else," said dink defiantly.
This Cousin dink is the limit for selfishness and impertinence.
dink seized the shotgun and turned it upon the intruder; but he was too close.
"Skin your eyes, dink," said Butsey White, waving a greeting as they passed.
At the conclusion dink waited aggressively, watching The Roman, who continued to stare at his sketch.
derogatory for "Vietnamese," 1969, U.S. military slang, of uncertain origin.
acronym for double income, no kids, popular from 1987.
To make small exasperating movements, tennis shots, etc •First example may reflect 1920s dinky, ''a trolley car having a short route'': after finding that the campaign was dinking along like a Toonerville trolley/ They're not letting the combination dink them into submission anymore/ He dinked the kid to death with left-handed backspin junk (1939+ Tennis)
A yacht's tender; dinghy
[1900+; probably fr dinghy]
One of a childless couple, both of whom are employed: a friend referred to two young professionals as ''a couple of dinks''
[1986+; acronym fr double income no kids]
/dink/ Said of a machine that has the bitty box nature; a machine too small to be worth bothering with - sometimes the system you're currently forced to work on. First heard from an MIT hacker working on a CP/M system with 64K, in reference to any 6502 system, then from fans of 32 bit architectures about 16-bit machines. "GNUMACS will never work on that dink machine." Probably derived from mainstream "dinky", which isn't sufficiently pejorative.