noun, plural (especially collectively) bar·ra·cu·da, (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) bar·ra·cu·das for 1; bar·ra·cu·das for 2.
Origin of barracuda
Examples from the Web for barracuda
Contemporary Examples of barracuda
A barracuda was caught by research scientists near Santa Cruz.Fishy Mystery: Are Beached Oarfish Trying to Tell Us Something?
October 23, 2013
Come to think of it, it was more Great White than Barracuda.The All-New Sarah Palin
November 16, 2009
Historical Examples of barracuda
With one powerful sweep I hit one of the barracuda on the head.
Mostly they are caught by accident while drags are set for kingfish or barracuda.
They looked like barracuda to me, only they were almost as silvery as a tarpon.
We worked around him awhile, but he would not take a barracuda or a flying-fish.
I did not know then, as I know now, that barracuda grow to twelve feet in the Caribbean.
noun plural -da or -das
Word Origin for barracuda
1670s, from American Spanish barracuda, perhaps from a Carib word.