or kai·ak, ky·ack, ky·ak
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- kawasaki disease,
- kawasaki's disease,
- kayibanda, grégoire,
Origin of kayak
Examples from the Web for kayak
Dr. Neal is a spine surgeon who made a trip to heaven while drowning in a kayak accident in South America.
Other new admissions to the dictionary include qayaq—an alternate spelling of kayak—and thongy.Well, La Ti Da: Stephin Merritt’s Winning Little Words of Scrabble|David Bukszpan|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They have a modest second home, somewhere near the mountains where they can hike and bike and kayak and generally enjoy nature.
In this sense, Kayak Morning itself is both an exercise and a product.3 Must Reads: ‘Kayak Morning,’ ‘Mr. g,’ and ‘Alex Gilvarry’|Hillary Kelly, Mythili Rao, Jacob Silverman|February 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
If Lowe's or Kayak didn't advertise there, would we argue that they were trashing prissy little girls and their mom?All-American Muslim: Why Advertisers Are Right to Boycott|Asra Q. Nomani|December 15, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Then he began to cry, resting his head on his arms, that were crossed in front of the manhole of the kayak.
There he found a long stone, laid it on his kayak, and rowed out again.
When they looked down again, he was there as before, playing at being a man in a kayak.
However, I stopped the Boreal in time, and later on lowered the kayak, and boarded the other.The Purple Cloud|M.P. Shiel
I tried to seize my gun, which was in its case on the fore-deck, but at the same moment the kayak slipped into the water.Farthest North|Fridtjof Nansen
Word Origin for kayak
1757, from Danish kajak, from Greenland Eskimo qayaq, literally "small boat of skins." The verb is attested from 1875, from the noun.