noun, plural (especially collectively) tu·na, (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) tu·nas.
Origin of tuna1
Definition for tuna (2 of 2)
Origin of tuna2
Examples from the Web for tuna
Champagne, which is also acidic, offers a nice complement to anything from tuna tartare to beef bourguignon.
While the President chomped on his tuna fish sandwich, the Blackhawk pilot explained the details of his crash.
The next step was to steal one of the six pound tuna cans from the warehouse.
The birdman cooked the flesh in his ‘kitchen’, which was a tuna can on top of an ‘eye’ just like mine.
Who the hell would have a tuna sandwich first thing in the morning?Welcome to Yooperland, A Little Slice of Finland in Michigan|Jane & Michael Stern|May 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Huge fishes like the tarpon, jewfish or tuna are sooner brought to gaff by "pumping," as it is called.Favorite Fish and Fishing|James Alexander Henshall
What with kite and drag and friction of line in the water, that tuna had great strain upon him.
There lives no fisherman but what there lives a tuna that can take the conceit and the fight out of him.
The valley is connected to the north with the Tuna plateau, and is almost as fertile in its lower stretches as Chumbi.The Unveiling of Lhasa|Edmund Candler
The boatman whose attention we had attracted had now come up and was approaching the schools of tuna some distance below us.