verb (used without object), mooed, moo·ing.
noun, plural moos.
Origin of moo
Examples from the Web for moo
The Moo Cluck Moo empire consists of two small outlets with about two-dozen employees.
In September, Moo Cluck Moo raised wages to the unthinkable level of $15 an hour.
By this time next year, Moo Cluck Moo hopes to have about a half-dozen units in the Detroit area.
Moo Cluck Moo, which has been in business for less than a year, has a single restaurant.
And while Moo Cluck Moo has only been in business since the spring, Parker believes higher wages lead to better results.
The threat which I thus put at a venture may be recommended to anyone suffering from the moo nuisance.
It possesses, moreover, a moo which is a blend between a ship's siren and a taxicab's honk syringe.
As for e secunde, ou schalt know at ou most haue one rewe of figures, & no moo, as ou hayst in e the third; craft of duplacio.The Earliest Arithmetics in English|Anonymous
They paw the ground and moo at each other but must not fight unless they can break the ring.Jamaican Song and Story|Walter Jekyll
The crowd that had screamed its welcome to the returning O Moo and her crew was gone.The Cruise of the O Moo|Roy J. Snell
British Dictionary definitions for moo
Word Origin and History for moo
"to make the characteristic sound of a cow," 1540s, of imitative origin. Related: Mooed; mooing. The noun is from 1789. Baby-talk moo-cow (n.) attested from 1812.