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Double O Vocabulary Words

Based on the definitions, guess these words that contain OO.
Quiz by Quizmaster
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First submittedDecember 9, 2009
Last updatedSeptember 4, 2018
Times taken35,093
Rating4.13
5:00
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 / 22 guessed
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Definition
Word
Popular Australian animal
Kangaroo
Old West bar
Saloon
Last car on a train
Caboose
Panda's food of choice
Bamboo
Seasonal, south Asian wind
accompanied by heavy rains
Monsoon
Type of bird or clock
Cuckoo
Spongelike shower scrubber
Loofah
Double-reed instrument
Bassoon
Fancy breed of dog
Poodle
Kiss
Smooch
Unruly soccer fan
Hooligan
Definition
Word
Person who predicts the future
Soothsayer
Forbidden
Taboo
To skip school is to play this
Hookey
House made of snow
Igloo
To become overwhelmed with
emotion; to faint
Swoon
Person who borrows without repaying
Mooch
Strand on an island
Maroon
In journalism, to get a story first
Scoop
To scribble or draw aimlessly
Doodle
Hangman's rope
Noose
Plunder
Loot
+1
level ∞
Jul 8, 2013
Updated and expanded!
+1
level 21
May 5, 2019
I got smooch.... but I tried canoodle first.
+1
level 59
Jul 9, 2013
Never thought I would be the first to comment. Great Quiz. I would have gotten monsoon if it said something about heavy rainfall.
+2
level 72
Sep 15, 2013
But what about typhoon?
+2
level ∞
Sep 16, 2013
Added something about the rains.
+2
level 57
Jul 12, 2013
Since plunder can be used as both a noun and a verb, you should really specify which you want. If it is "to plunder" then the answer should be "to loot" if you want the noun, both "loot" and "booty" should be acceptable.
+2
level 66
Aug 1, 2017
... but it's easy to assume it could be a verb OR a noun and just try either option. Also why should 'booty' be accepted if that's not the single answer the quiz is looking for?
+1
level 83
Jul 19, 2013
Not loving your monsoon definition, as it doesn't mention precipitation. Also, the loot-booty clue is a serious oversight. Both should certainly be acceptable.
+3
level 70
Sep 9, 2013
It's not that serious, is it? I mean, in the scheme of things.
+1
level 71
Sep 15, 2013
It is in this scheme of things.
+1
level 56
Sep 15, 2013
Could you accept "typhoon" for "monsoon" and "booty" for "loot" please?
+1
level 66
Sep 15, 2013
I second booty
+2
level ∞
Sep 16, 2013
Booty will work now
+1
level 49
Sep 15, 2013
Igloos are made of snow, not ice.
+1
level ∞
Sep 16, 2013
Changed it.
+1
level 71
Dec 7, 2014
so what exactly is snow then?
+2
level 76
Dec 28, 2015
Snow is a collection of snowflakes, which is still easily divisible. Ice is a single, solid piece of frozen water. You can shovel and shape snow with your hands. You need a chainsaw or an ice pick to sculpt ice.
+3
level 53
Sep 17, 2013
If plunder is used as a verb, then boost is also an acceptable answer.
+2
level 45
Sep 18, 2013
I'm ashamed of myself so I'll hang my head while typing the nit I'm about to pick: A person who borrows without repaying is a moocher. The act of borrowing without repaying is to mooch. There, now I'll smack myself in the back of the head for being so nit-picky. I mean if you start to type 'moocher' the quiz accepts your answer when you get to the 'h' so there's really no harm.
+3
level 41
Sep 2, 2014
Does a hooligan really have to be a soccer fan?
+2
level 55
May 3, 2015
I'm glad I'm not the only one who wonders this. I've always known it as a ruffian, basically.
+1
level 52
Dec 6, 2015
Absolutely. Hooligans are certainly not restricted to football.
+2
level 55
May 3, 2015
You know, I'm pretty sure the word hooligan existed before soccer, so I don't get what it has to do with soccer. If you had used the definition I know of, I would have gotten it. dictionary.com: "a ruffian or hoodlum."
+2
level 66
Apr 15, 2016
The only reason I got that one is because he mentioned soccer. "soccer hooligan" is a very common term. wouldn't have gotten it otherwise
+1
level 67
May 12, 2015
Couldn't think of 'Mooch' ........ I thought mooch was to lurch around somewhat not borrow money ...... My mother used to say "Stop mooching around and go out and play"
+1
level 56
Nov 13, 2015
canoodle for kiss?
+1
level 64
Dec 6, 2015
That's what I guessed, too.
+1
level 72
Oct 25, 2016
Me three.
+1
level 39
Jul 1, 2018
...me four...
+1
level 66
Apr 15, 2016
Person who predicts the future = Buffoon
+1
level 69
Sep 12, 2016
Completely blanked on soothsayer. Did however come up with 'kook' and 'loon', which both seem appropriate.
+3
level 43
Oct 25, 2016
I had no idea a hooligan had anything to do with soccer. I just thought it meant someone who causes trouble.
+1
level 66
Aug 1, 2017
I agree, not neccesarily anything to do with soccer.
+1
level 61
Aug 28, 2019
That is the only way I have ever heard it. A football hooligan nothing more and nothing less. There are plenty of words allready in existence for troublemakers in general.

But I guess since there is more than one person having trouble with the word, there are international differences of the use of the word.

+1
level 72
Oct 25, 2016
Canoodle should work for kiss.
+1
level 35
Mar 18, 2017
I got the "bloody" lot !
+1
level 54
Mar 18, 2017
3.53, cool quiz!
+2
level 35
Mar 18, 2017
Could you accept 'yorkiepoo' for fancy breed of dog? I know that it is part poodle, as well as really annoying, but could you accept it?
+1
level 65
Jun 8, 2017
100% with 4:06 left... maybe cut down on the time??
+1
level 52
May 20, 2018
I guess the 3rd row definitions must be US-specific, never heard of caboose or hookey!
+1
level 39
Jul 1, 2018
...hookey in english is wag, these days...or bunk off...
+1
level 61
Aug 28, 2019
only missed soothsayer, have heard of it but would never have thought of it
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