Crossword clues for caddy
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"small box for tea," 1792, from Malay kati a weight equivalent to about a pound and a third (in English from 1590s as catty), adopted as a standard mid-18c. by British companies in the East Indies. Apparently the word for a measure of tea was transferred to the chest it was carried in.
n. (context US informal English) A Cadillac car.
[[Image:the caddy 233.jpg|300px|thumb|
A caddy plies his trade.
]] In golf, a caddy (or caddie) is the person who carries a player's bag and clubs, and gives insightful advice and moral support. A good caddy is aware of the challenges and obstacles of the golf course being played, along with the best strategy in playing it. This includes knowing overall yardage, pin placements and club selection. A caddy is not usually an employee of a private club or resort. They are classified as an "independent contractor," meaning that he or she is basically self-employed and does not receive any benefits from his association with the club. Some clubs and resorts do have caddy programs, although benefits are rarely offered. Particularly in Europe, the vast majority of clubs do not offer caddies, and amateur players will commonly carry or pull their own bags.
A caddy is an assistant to a golf player.
Caddy or Caddie also may refer to:
In computer hardware, a caddy refers to a container used to hold some media, such as a CD-ROM. If the medium is a hard disk drive, the caddy is also referred to as a disk enclosure. Their functionality is similar to that of the 3.5" floppy disk.
The purpose of a disk caddy is to protect the disk from damage when handling; their use dates back to at least the Capacitance Electronic Disc in 1976, and they were used in initial versions of Blu-ray Discs, though as a cost-saving measure newer versions use hard-coating technology to prevent scratches and do not need a caddy.
Caddies may be an integral part of the media as in some DVD-RAM discs, or separately attached.
In duplicate bridge, a caddy is an assistant to the tournament with primary responsibility for:
- collecting (score slips) after each round where required by the event format, and
- moving boards between tables.
In addition, the caddy dresses the tables (putting out the boards, electronic scoring devices or score slips, pencils and private score sheets), picks up player entry forms and generally assists the Director as required.
Caddy is a surname, and may refer to:
- Alan Caddy (1940–2000), guitarist in the 1960s British instrumental band The Tornados
- Benjamin Jennings Caddy (1881-1955), South African trade unionist
- Caroline Caddy (born 1944), Australian poet
- Douglas Caddy, American lawyer
- Eileen Caddy (1917–2006), one of the founders of the Findhorn Foundation community
- Florence Caddy (1837–1923), English writer
- George Caddy (1914–1983), Australian dancer and photographer
- John Caddy, American poet and naturalist
- Josh Caddy (born 1992), Australian rules footballer
- Peter Caddy (1917—1994), British caterer and hotelier, and founder of the Findhorn Foundation community
- William R. Caddy (1925–1945), United States Marine and Medal of Honor recipient
Caddy, sometimes clarified as the Caddy web server, is an open source, HTTP/2-enabled web server written in Go. It uses the Go standard library for its HTTP functionality.
One of Caddy's most notable features is enabling HTTPS by default. It is the first general-purpose web server to do so without requiring extra configuration.
The author, Matt Holt, began developing Caddy in December 2014 and released it in April of 2015. In the year following its release, it was downloaded over 20,000 times and received 4,500 stars on GitHub.
Caddy supports a variety of Web technologies and is available as statically-compiled binaries for Windows, Mac, Linux, Android, and BSD operating systems on i386, amd64, and ARM architectures.
Usage examples of "caddy".
So Caddy, after affectionately squeezing the dear good face as she called it, locked the gate, and took my arm, and we began to walk round the garden very cosily.
Turveydrop was in bed, I found, and Caddy was milling his chocolate, which a melancholy little boy who was an apprentice --it seemed such a curious thing to be apprenticed to the trade of dancing--was waiting to carry upstairs.
Caddy mentions a youth of eighteen who had congenital torsion of the penis with out hypospadias or epispadias.
A small dose of whiskey strengthened him, so that he could dip a spoon into the sugar caddy which Malemute Kid placed before him.
And as they walked to the Caddy, Penner could tell by the firmness of his step that the dead man felt much better about his future.
The antilocks throbbed and the Caddy stopped just short of running over a woman in a white choir robe.
But Alexander Eraser, the first caddy from Embo, battled the club for the rights of his fellow caddies to work there, and finally prevailed.
Caddy sat upon the other side of me, next to Ada, to whom we imparted the whole history of the engagement as soon as we got back.
Caddy only laughed in return, and telling me that she had come for half an hour, at the expiration of which time Prince would be waiting for her at the corner, sat chatting with me and Ada in the window, every now and then handing me the flowers again or trying how they looked against my hair.
We got into such a chatty state that night, through Ada and my guardian drawing me out to tell them all about Caddy, that I went on prose, prose, prosing for a length of time.
Then Caddy told us that she was going to be married in a month and that if Ada and I would be her bridesmaids, she was the happiest girl in the world.
Then I went home with Caddy to see what could be done there, and Ada and Charley remained behind to take care of my guardian.
After that day I was for some weeks--eight or nine as I remember--very much with Caddy, and thus it fell out that I saw less of Ada at this time than any other since we had first come together, except the time of my own illness.
Eddie Pearce, a former PGA Tour player for whom Greenberg had caddied, examined his swing.
Pipey once caddied for Bob Charles, the left-handed New Zealander who won the 1963 British Open.