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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
yucky
adjective
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ Jake didn't watch the yucky parts where Kull kisses girls.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ I was fed up with the yucky mouldy silicone round the edge and reckoned a proper job should be done on it.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
yucky

yucky \yuck"y\, a. repugnant or distasteful. [slang]

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
yucky

1970, from yuck (1) + -y (2). Related: Yuckiness.

Wiktionary
yucky

a. (context colloquial often childish English) Of something highly offensive; causing aversion or disgust. alt. (context colloquial often childish English) Of something highly offensive; causing aversion or disgust.

WordNet
yucky

adj. highly offensive; arousing aversion or disgust; "a disgusting smell"; "distasteful language"; "a loathsome disease"; "the idea of eating meat is repellent to me"; "revolting food"; "a wicked stench" [syn: disgusting, disgustful, distasteful, foul, loathly, loathsome, repellent, repellant, repelling, revolting, skanky, wicked]

Usage examples of "yucky".

Her mother was a nursing supervisor and had wanted Penny to follow in her utility-shoed footsteps, but Penny had never been able to handle--well, yucky things.

Hollinghurst Manor had to be yucky enough to allow them to get that invaluable first goal on the great scoresheet.

Two girls can have a better time, and not have to put up with a lot of yucky kissing and grappling from some Nauseating geek.

Heavy infestations can cause yucky, spongy patches on the outside of the bulb.

Shaped like big leathery hearts with six suckered tentacles and all sorts of yucky attributes, yes, but people all the same.

Heavy infestations can cause yucky, spongy patches on the outside of the bulb.