The difference between tucks and darts
is that "tucks" is third-person singular simple present indicative form of tuck and "darts" is a pointed missile weapon, intended to be thrown by the hand, for example a short lance or javelin.
- Third-person singular simple present indicative form of tuck
- A pointed missile weapon, intended to be thrown by the hand, for example a short lance or javelin
- Any sharp-pointed missile weapon, such as an arrow.
- (sometimes figurative) Anything resembling such a missile; something that pierces or wounds like such a weapon.
- A small object with a pointed tip at one end and feathers at the other, which is thrown at a target in the game of darts.
- (military) A dart-shaped target towed behind an aircraft to train shooters.
- (Australia, obsolete) A plan or scheme.
- A sudden or fast movement.
- (sewing) A fold that is stitched on a garment.
- A fish, the dace.
- (Australia, Newfoundland, colloquial) A cigarette.
- Then said Joab, I may not tarry thus with thee. And he took three darts in his hand, and thrust them through the heart of Absalom, while he was yet alive in the midst of the oak.
- The artful inquiry, whose venom′d dart / Scarce wounds the hearing while it stabs the heart.
- Fighter aircraft also use restricted areas for target shooting at darts towed 1500 feet behind another aircraft.
- Trucking′s my dart too.
- Six minutes later Cueto went over for his second try after the recalled Mike Tindall found him with a perfectly-timed pass, before Ashton went on another dart, this time down his opposite wing, only for his speculative pass inside to be ruled forward.
- Somehow she managed, with a cinched waist here and a few darts there, to look like a Hollywood star.
- The Tigers will also face Jesse Hogan, still smarting from missing a couple of games but not life inside the AFL bubble, where you can’t even light up a dart at a music festival without someone filming it and sending it to the six o’clock news.