This is the klick and Fox Talbot method, and is very commonly in use at present.
Snapper and klick are continually worrying me to have Baby taken.
Setting the example the commander dropped from the cat-walk, followed by Unter-leutnant klick and most of the crew.
"A wireless has just been received, sir," replied klick, saluting his superior.
The Tsarina, klick informs us, was somewhat plain, and knew it—hence her distaste for the dazzling Anna.
The message was from Unter-leutnant klick, announcing that the airship was immediately over the large town of Barborough.
It is essential that he should stand stock still and that he should not move forward without the usual "klick."
Sometimes it's Snapper and sometimes it's klick; I don't know which is which, but one of them has adenoids.
The second in command of the Zeppelin was an unter-leutnant of the name of klick.
Mr. klick had emerged from cover and was standing expectantly with his hand on the cap.
1580s, of imitative origin (cf. Dutch and East Frisian klikken "to click; Old French clique "tick of a clock"). The figurative sense, in reference usually to persons, "hit it off at once, become friendly upon meeting" is from 1915, perhaps based on the sound of a key in a lock. Related: Clicked; clicking.
1610s, from click (v.). Click-beetle attested from 1830.
A slight sharp sound, such as that heard from the heart during systole.