- Charles,1766–1843, Scottish chemist, inventor, and manufacturer.
- a raincoat made of rubberized cloth.
- such cloth.
- Chiefly British. any raincoat.
Origin of mackintosh
Related Words for macintoshlaptop, workstation, minicomputer, clone, computer, mac, Macintosh, PC, microcomputer, calculator, CPU, mainframe
Examples from the Web for macintosh
Contemporary Examples of macintosh
Like Macintosh, seemingly everyone is asking why this happened.Sudden Suicide of NFL Great Junior Seau Baffles Family, Fans
May 3, 2012
Sales of Macintosh desktop and portable computers are still growing.Wall Street's Apple Panic
October 18, 2011
In 1984, the Apple chief introduced the first personal Macintosh computer before a breathless audience.
From introducing the first Macintosh to a rare conversation with Bill Gates, WATCH VIDEO of his most memorable appearances.
He accompanies Jobs to a birthday party in New York, where he gives the 9-year-old birthday boy the present of a Macintosh.7 Best Reads on Steve Jobs's Life
October 6, 2011
Historical Examples of macintosh
“And I hope it will be before I have worn-out my third pair of boots,” said Macintosh.
“I doubt if we go at Matammeh before we get reinforcements,” said Macintosh.
Now, MacIntosh, I have a word or two further to speak to you.
Take charge here, MacIntosh; I will run and get the stones at work.
MacIntosh tells me that they have all been drilled as cavalry as well as infantry.
- a variant spelling of mackintosh
- Sir Cameron (Anthony). born 1946, British producer of musicals and theatre owner; his productions include Cats (1981), Les Misérables (1985), Miss Saigon (1987), and My Fair Lady (2001)
- Charles Rennie. 1868–1928, Scottish architect and artist, exponent of the Art Nouveau style; designer of the Glasgow School of Art (1896)
- a waterproof raincoat made of rubberized cloth
- such cloth
- any raincoat
Word Origin for mackintosh
waterproof outer coat, 1836, named for Charles Macintosh (1766-1843), inventor of a waterproofing process (patent #4804, June 17, 1823). The surname is from Gaelic Mac an toisich "Son of the chieftain."