Hash meaning

hăsh
To chop into small pieces, to make into a hash.
verb
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A dish of chopped meat, potatoes, and sometimes vegetables, usually browned.
noun
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A reworking or restatement of already familiar material.
noun
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(informal) To discuss carefully; review.

Hash over future plans; hash out a solution.

verb
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Hashed, chopped into small pieces.
adjective
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To make a quick, rough version.

We need to quickly hash up some plans.

verb
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To chop into pieces; mince.
verb
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(informal) To make a mess of; mangle.
verb
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Hashish.
noun
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To chop (meat or vegetables) into small pieces for cooking.
verb
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(informal) To make a mess of; botch; bungle.
verb
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A chopped mixture of cooked meat and vegetables, usually baked or browned.
noun
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A hodgepodge; muddle; mess.
noun
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noun
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(chiefly brit.) The symbol (#); pound sign.
noun
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Hashish.
noun
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(1) The number sign (#). See hashtag and number sign.
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See #.
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Food, especially meat and potatoes, chopped and mixed together.
noun
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noun
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The # symbol (octothorpe, pound).
noun
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(computing) The result generated by a hash function.
noun
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A new mixture of old material; a second preparation or exhibition; a rehashing.
noun
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(computing) To transform according to a hash function.
verb
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Hashish, a drug derived from the cannabis plant.
noun
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The symbol (#); the pound sign.
noun
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1
A mixture, as of things used before in different forms; rehash.
noun
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hash out
  • to settle or resolve by prolonged discussion
idiom
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hash over
  • to talk over in detail; discuss at length
idiom
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(informal) make (a) hash of
  • to bungle; botch
  • to destroy or defeat (an opponent, argument, etc.)
idiom
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settle someone's hash
  • to deal with decisively, as in getting revenge
idiom
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Idioms and Phrasal Verbs

Origin of hash

  • Variant of Middle English hache from Old French past participle of hacher, hachier to chop up from hache ax of Germanic origin hatchet

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • Probably alteration (influenced by hash) of hatch

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • From French hacher (“to chop”), from Old French hache (“axe”).

    From Wiktionary

  • Clipped form of hashish.

    From Wiktionary