noun, plural pol·locks, (especially collectively) pol·lock. Chiefly British.
Origin of pollock
Definition for pollock (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for pollock
This rule put management of the pollock fishery in the context of the ecosystem.
Increasingly, pollock and jobs are being shipped offshore, mainly to China.
Furthermore, these pollock live in a relatively healthy, balanced ecosystem.
What does the story of Alaska pollock tell us about maintaining a more sustainable fishery?
The harvest of Alaska pollock in the eastern Bering Sea is worth about $1.5 billion.
This pollock netting comes to an abrupt end with the closing days of January, when the fish move offshore.
Henry Pollock had waked up his father, and they were running the Pollock farm on much more modern lines than before.Hiram The Young Farmer|Burbank L. Todd
In spring cod are most abundant, in late summer and fall hake, cod, and pollock are taken.
Cod (especially abundant when the June school is on the ground) and pollock are the principal fish.
Pollock came out of the hut cautiously and walked towards the river, looking over his shoulder at intervals.The Plattner Story and Others|H. G. Wells