noun, plural wild·cats, (especially collectively) wild·cat for 1-4.
verb (used without object), wild·cat·ted, wild·cat·ting.
verb (used with object), wild·cat·ted, wild·cat·ting.
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Origin of wildcat
Words nearby wildcat
Example sentences from the Web for wildcat
Running back Royce Freeman reportedly is the emergency quarterback on the roster, and the Broncos could use a wildcat formation at times Sunday with a direct snap to a running back.Broncos left without any QBs, 49ers could be forced to relocate as pandemic ravages NFL|Mark Maske|November 29, 2020|Washington Post
The Kansas State Wildcats, meanwhile, are protected by a Thundercats-inspired Willie the Wildcat.
Ole Cousin Wildcat walk all 'roun' de tree, rubbin' hisse'f, but he aint sayin' nothin'.
Dey stretch out dey neck en step high wid dey foot, yit dey aint git too close ter Mr. Wildcat.
Of course she could not speak a word of English, and was as fierce as a little wildcat.A Final Reckoning|G. A. Henty
But this newcomer, with the wildcat smell, seemed about as big as three wildcats.The Watchers of the Trails|Charles G. D. Roberts
"He's been running a good deal on wildcat lately," suggested North.The Three Partners|Bret Harte
British Dictionary definitions for wildcat
noun plural -cats or -cat
- of or relating to an unsound business enterprisewildcat stock
- financially or commercially unsounda wildcat project