Since the video was uploaded to YouTube on Monday, it has racked up more than 800,000 views.
The heroes assembled in The Expendables have racked up impressive kills in the past.
And Bruno had his own protracted breakdown, racked by compulsions and poor health.
Texas has racked up a $2.5 trillion state debt, Florida $1.1 trillion; both are still piling up deficits.
The video, featuring everyone from Scarlett Johansson to Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, racked up over 24 million views.
The solitude of the racked victim was particularly horrible to behold.
racked with sciatics, martyred with the stone, Will any mortal let himself alone?
racked by a severe cough and unable to leave the house for weeks together, he suffered intensely all the winter through.
His labors had racked his body, his nerves were on edge, his temper was short.
Moreover, he had taken so little food that he began to be racked with hunger.
"frame with bars," c.1300, possibly from Middle Dutch rec "framework," literally "something stretched out, related to recken (modern rekken) "stretch out," cognate with Old English reccan "to stretch out," from Proto-Germanic *rak- (cf. Old Saxon rekkian, Old Frisian reza, Old Norse rekja, Old High German recchen, German recken, Gothic uf-rakjan "to stretch out"), from PIE *rog-, from root *reg- "to move in a straight line" (see regal).
Meaning "instrument of torture" first recorded early 15c., perhaps from German rackbank, originally an implement for stretching leather, etc. Mechanical meaning "toothed bar" is from 1797 (see pinion). Meaning "set of antlers" is first attested 1945, American English; hence slang sense of "a woman's breasts" (especially if large), by 1991. Meaning "framework for displaying clothes" is from 1948; hence off the rack (1951) of clothing, as opposed to tailored.
type of gait of a horse, 1580s, from rack (v.) "move with a fast, lively gait" 1520s in this sense (implied in racking), of unknown origin; perhaps from French racquassure "racking of a horse in his pace," itself of unknown origin. Or perhaps a variant of rock (v.1).
"clouds driven before the wind," c.1300, also "rush of wind, collision, crash," originally a northern word, possibly from Old English racu "cloud" (or an unrecorded Scandinavian cognate of it), reinforced by Old Norse rek "wreckage, jetsam," or by influence of Old English wræc "something driven;" from Proto-Germanic *wrakaz, from PIE root *wreg- "to push, shove" (see wreak-). Often confused with wrack (n.), especially in phrase rack and ruin (1590s). The distinction is that rack is "driven clouds;" wrack is "seaweed cast up on shore."
"cut of animal meat and bones," 1560s, of unknown origin; perhaps from some resemblance to rack (n.1). Cf. rack-bone "vertebrae" (1610s).
"to stretch out for drying," also "to torture on the rack," early 15c., from rack (n.1). Of other pains from 1580s. Figurative sense of "to torment" is from c.1600. Meaning "raise above a fair level" (of rent, etc.) is from 1550s. Meaning "fit with racks" is from 1580s. Teenager slang meaning "to sleep" is from 1960s (rack (n.) was Navy slang for "bed" in 1940s). Related: Racked; racking. Rack up "register, accumulate, achieve" is first attested 1943 (in "Billboard"), probably from method of keeping score in pool halls.
Hit in the testicles
For certain; under control; taped: As for the next step, I have that racked
[1960s+; probably fr the racking of the balls before a pool game, putting them in a precise pattern]
[probably fr torture on the rack, a stretching machine, the verb found by 1433]