noun, plural (especially collectively) had·dock, (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) had·docks.
Origin of haddock
Examples from the Web for haddock
I went off about two miles from the ledges after cod and haddock, and picked them up there.The Coming Wave|Oliver Optic
During the summer of 1888, 5 marks were paid for 5 hundred-weights of haddock by the wholesaler.Woman and Socialism|August Bebel
Oilivitch first came under suspicion when it was discovered that Litvinoff had been seen to purchase a haddock at his shop.
It is said that the haddock has more than a dozen which infest its external and internal membranes.The Sea-beach at Ebb-tide|Augusta Foote Arnold
Put the stuffing in the haddock, and fasten it with a small skewer.The Skilful Cook|Mary Harrison
noun plural -docks or -dock
Word Origin for haddock
late 13c., of unknown origin. Old French hadot and Gaelic adag, sometimes cited as sources, were apparently borrowed from English. OED regards the suffix as perhaps a diminutive.