verb (used with object), prod·ded, prod·ding.
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Origin of prod
OTHER WORDS FROM prodprodder, nounun·prod·ded, adjective
Definition for prod (2 of 3)
noun Chiefly Ulster Slang: Disparaging and Offensive.
Origin of Prod
Definition for prod (3 of 3)
Example sentences from the Web for prod
But, as the people of Irving are now discovering, all of this poking and prodding is not without potential consequences.26 Earthquakes Later, Fracking’s Smoking Gun Is in Texas|James Joiner|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Yeonmi remembers one of the officials prodding her stomach with a gun.How ‘Titanic ’Helped This Brave Young Woman Escape North Korea’s Totalitarian State|Lizzie Crocker|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I have chosen a ‘middle-ground’ method of moderation, a sort of behind-the-scenes prodding,” he wrote in a posting.
Casablancas speaks in a drowsy mumble and occasionally needs prodding, but once you do, becomes surprisingly engaged.Julian Casablancas Enters the Void: On the Strokes’ Friction, Why He Left NYC, and Starting Over|Marlow Stern|October 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Marianne Stewart of Cedar Falls needed repeated prodding to recall that she had caucused for Santorum.
In the brightening dawn Richard saw the pursuer prodding with a cimeter-point to add to the spur sting.God Wills It!|William Stearns Davis
Something had come right down into his hole and was prodding him.The Tale of Chirpy Cricket|Arthur Scott Bailey
He saw the fields and heard the sharp cries of the coaches prodding on the players.The Varmint|Owen Johnson
Noticing Tharn was awake, the man lowered the spear point with which he had been prodding the captive.Warrior of the Dawn|Howard Carleton Browne
He held it away from Mayo's eager reach and investigated still more with prodding fingers.Blow The Man Down|Holman Day