Twenty feet away was another nest of the same species, which held three young just hatched and two pipped eggs.
It's about there we shall probably get pipped on the post, brother of mine.
And as she went, the paralysis which had pipped Archie released its hold.
There are two young birds and one little speckled egg, just pipped.
It would have pipped him a good deal to have found so much, and he was not in the ordinary way a gambler.
There are two young birds and one little speckled egg just pipped.
Kent glowered down at him, made a swift, mental decision, and pipped him by the shoulder.
The favorite got up in the last stride an pipped the outsider by a short head, eh, what?
There are two young birds and one little specked egg, just pipped.
It will show you pretty well how pipped I was when I tell you that I near as a toucher put on a white tie with a dinner-jacket.
"seed of an apple," 1797, shortened form of pipin "seed of a fleshy fruit" (early 14c.), from Old French pepin (13c.), probably from a root *pipp-, expressing smallness (cf. Italian pippolo, Spanish pepita "seed, kernel").
"disease of birds," late 14c., probably from Middle Dutch pippe "mucus," from West Germanic *pipit (cf. East Frisian pip, Middle High German pfipfiz, German Pips), an early borrowing from Vulgar Latin *pippita, unexplained alteration of Latin pituita "phlegm" (see pituitary).
"spot on a playing card, etc." c.1600, peep, of unknown origin. Because of the original form, it is not considered as connected to pip (n.1). Related: Pips.
A minor skin lesion, esp of teenagers: whiteheads, blackheads, goopheads, goobers, pips, acne trenches (1676+)
: a pipperoo flick
[fr pippin, a prized kind of apple; the shift was probably fr peach as one kind of excellent fruit to pippin as another]