verb (used with object)
Origin of husk
Examples from the Web for husker
But when I went into the bathroom all I saw were picture of bands from the 90s—Pearl Jam and Husker Du.He Left Nirvana Because He Had Cooler Things to Do. Like Going to Iraq.|Jacob Siegel|April 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The shredder and husker turns the hitherto useless cornstalk into food, and at the same time husks, or shucks, the corn.
These stalks may always be saved by the use of the husker and shredder.
The cleanly husked nuts drop into a basket at the end of the husker.
Corn after being matured and cut can be put in shocks and left thus until dry enough to run through the husker and shredder.
The nuts are gathered into bushel baskets and hauled in a pick-up truck to the husker.
Word Origin for husk
1780, agent noun from husk (v.). Cornhuskers as a nickname for athletics squads from Nebraska is attested by 1903.
late 14c., huske "dry, outer skin of certain fruits and seeds," of unknown origin, perhaps from Middle Dutch huuskyn "little house, core of fruit, case," diminutive of huus "house," or from an equivalent formation in English (see house). As a verb, attested from 1560s. Related: Husked; husking.