Mac in a sentence

The word "mac" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of mac and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Mac

  • Shortened form of Macintosh, a brand name for a personal computer; as, the latest Mac has great new features.
  • A prefix, in names of Scotch origin, signifying son.
  • Shortened form of mackintosh, a waterproof raincoat made of rubberized fabric.
  • a waterproof raincoat made of rubberized fabric

How to use mac in a sentence. Mac pronunciation.

Mac users, do NOT point and click, typing works better.
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As soon as you receive this, go down to Mac and tell him the story as I tell you hear.
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Tell him I was walkin my beat, and I'd been afther seein Jimmy Alverini about doin the right thing for Mac on Monday, at the poles, when I seen a man hangin suspicious around this house, which is Mr. Wilson's, on Ninety-fifth.
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Be shure to tell Mac that.
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Tell Mac theres four votes shut up here, and I can get them for him, if he can stop this monkey business.
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Now remember, go to Mac first; maybe you can get the dollar from him, and mind what you tell him.
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Mac, I'll tell you what I'll do.
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Of course when lunch time came round and I hadn't heard any proposition I felt I could submit to your father, I invited Miss Fontaine and her lawyer to luncheon with me in the Palace Hotel Grill, and while we were lunching, who should come up and greet me but my old friend, the Duke of Killiekrankie, formerly Duncan MacGregor, first mate of our barkentine _Retriever_. Mac is an excellent fellow and for some time I had felt he merited promotion.
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Yes, I must say Mac made a very comfortable duke.
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Fortunately a bunch of cedar shingles had fallen on Mac's foot recently and he was dog lame, which strengthened the play.
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I think, however, that Mac will make good.
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The Scotch are a hardy race and Mac is a sailor.
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Kay, C.M., Hanks, Luke, Shirley, N.A., Acker, W.H., Parker, R.E. PRIVATES: Armstrong, J.A., Ashley, J.T., Adams, A.B., Armstrong, A.S., Ashley, John, Ashley, J.R., Ashley, J.T., Ashley, E.W., Arnold, Joel, Anderson, T.W., Brock, R.B., Brock, J.L., Bannister, M., Brock, J.H., Brock, W.C., Bancum, A., Bannister, Thomas, Bannister, W.L., Bannister, J.H., Sr., Bannister, J.M., Bannister, J.H. Jr., Bannister, J.N., Broom, J.N., Broom, A., Bagwell, Baylis, Bigby, J.A., Coker, J.J., Cummings, C.C., Callahan, J.F., Cowan, W.M., Cummings, H.A., Callahan, J.R., Callahan, D.P., Coleman, Robert, Fox, F.J., Cobb, M.A., Crasberry, A., Cox, Mac, Diver, B.F., Dunlap, W.F., Drennan, S.A., Davis, A.M., Dalrymple, J., Drake, E.H., Elgin, H., Flower, J.Y., Fields, Stephen, Fields, T., Freeman, W.G., Gambrell, S.V., Gillespie, A., Gilkerson, W.D., Gilkerson, J.A., Gantt, E.S., Grubb, C.C., Gambrell, P.M., Gambrell, E.H., Greer, J.W., Greer, George, Hawkins, R.L., Hall, J.B., Haynie, S.P., Haynie, James, Haynie, J.C., Haynie, Pink, Holliday, J., Harris, E., Hall, W.C., Hanks, J.M., Hanks, Thomas, Harper, N., Johnson, W.G.W., King, D.P., Kay, W.R., Kay, M.V.S., Keaton, J.J., Kay, J.L., King, J.D., King, J.D., Jr., Kay, M.H., Kay, J.B., Kay, W.S., Leopard, H.B., Lathan, J., Lusk.
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In the water_. The Jacobite farce, or tragedy, was speedily brought to a close by the Battle of Culloden; there did Charlie wish himself back again o'er the water, exhibiting the most unmistakable signs of pusillanimity; there were the clans cut to pieces-at least, those who could be brought to the charge-and there fell Giles Mac Bean, or, as he was called in Gaelic, Giliosa Mac Beathan, a kind of giant, six feet four inches and a quarter high, 'than whom,' as his wife said in a coronach she made upon him, 'no man who stood at Cuiloitr was taller'-Giles Mac Bean, the Major of the clan Cattan, a great drinker, a great fisher, a great shooter, and the champion of the Highland host.
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I have followed your father to the wilds of Ross and the impenetrable deserts of Y Mac Y Mhor.
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The Jacobite farce, or tragedy, was speedily brought to a close by the Battle of Culloden; there did Charlie wish himself back again o'er the water, exhibiting the most unmistakable signs of pusillanimity; there were the clans cut to pieces-at least, those who could be brought to the charge-and there fell Giles Mac Bean, or, as he was called in Gaelic, Giliosa Mac Beathan, a kind of giant, six feet four inches and a quarter high, 'than whom,' as his wife said in a coronach she made upon him, 'no man who stood at Cuiloitr was taller'-Giles Mac Bean, the Major of the clan Cattan, a great drinker, a great fisher, a great shooter, and the champion of the Highland host.
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Cymreig yn gorwedd yno, a Charreg o Gernyw, a Mac Lean o'r Alban.
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This settlement was purchased by Messrs. Mac Clure and Owen from Mr. Rapp, in the year 1823.
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He knew that a basin of water spilt on Mrs. Masham's gown deprived the Duke of Marlborough of his command, and led to the inglorious peace of Utrecht-that Louis XIV. was plunged into the most desolating wars, because his minister was nettled at his finding fault with a window, and wished to give him another occupation-that Helen lost Troy-that Lucretia expelled the Tarquins from Rome-and that Cava brought the Moors to Spain-that an insulted husband led the Gauls to Clusium, and thence to Rome-that a single verse of Frederick II.[369] of Prussia on the Abbé de Bernis, and a jest on Madame de Pompadour, led to the battle of Rosbach-that the elopement of Dearbhorgil[370] with Mac Murchad conducted the English to the slavery of Ireland that a personal pique between Maria Antoinette and the Duke of Orleans precipitated the first expulsion of the Bourbons-and, not to multiply instances of the _teterrima causa,_ that Commodus, Domitian, and Caligula fell victims not to their public tyranny, but to private vengeance-and that an order to make Cromwell disembark from the ship in which he would have sailed to America destroyed both King and Commonwealth.
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There's Mac's an' O's in ivry capital iv Europe atin' off silver plates whin their relations is staggerin' under th' creels iv turf in th' Connaught bogs.
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Examples of Mac

Example #1
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Example #2
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Example #3
Tell him I was walkin my beat, and I'd been afther seein Jimmy Alverini about doin the right thing for Mac on Monday, at the poles, when I seen a man hangin suspicious around this house, which is Mr. Wilson's, on Ninety-fifth.
Example #4
And, of coorse, afther chasin the man a mile or more, I lose him, which was not my fault.
Example #5
As soon as you receive this, go down to Mac and tell him the story as I tell you hear.