Что такое сквиртинг


English Wikipedia has articles on:Squirt



From Middle English squirten, squyrten, of uncertain origin; probably imitative. Akin to . Compare Low German swirtjen (“to squirt”).

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium. Particularly: “Whence the «child» sense?”)


squirt ( and , plural )

  1. An instrument from which a liquid is forcefully ejected in a small, quick stream.
  2. A small, quick stream; a jet

    2007, Peter Elst, Sas Jacobs, Object-Oriented ActionScript 3.0, page 9,
    Chances are you′ll get a squirt of citrus juice in your eye.


  3. (hydrodynamics) The whole system of flow in the vicinity of a source.
  4. A burst of noise.
  5. () An annoyingly pretentious person; a whippersnapper.

    1946, Robert Penn Warren, All the King′s Men, 2005, page 606,
    He was still there when I came up, a squirt with his hat over one eye and a camera hung round his neck and a grin on his squirt face. I thought maybe I had seen him around town, but maybe not, the squirts look so much alike when they grind them out of journalism school.

  6. (Britain, US, Australia, ) A small child.
    Hey squirt! Where you been?
  7. (, , ) Female ejaculate.


  • (instrument that forcefully ejects liquid)
  • (small, quick stream)
  • (annoyingly pretentious person)
  • (small child) anklebiter



  • Finnish:  (fi)
  • Galician:  m, ,  f

small, quick stream; a jet

  • Finnish:  (fi), ruiskaus
  • French:  (fr) m
  • Galician:  m, cichadura f
  • Irish:  f
  • Italian:  (it) m,  (it) m
  • Portuguese:  (pt) m,  (pt) m

small child

  • Finnish:  (fi),  (fi)
  • French:  (fr) m,  (fr) f
  • Galician: nifrán m, necre m
  • Italian:  f
  • Navajo: chąąmąʼii
  • Polish:  (pl) m


squirt (third-person singular simple present , present participle , simple past and past participle )

  1. (, of a liquid) To be thrown out, or ejected, in a rapid stream, from a narrow orifice.
    The toothpaste squirted from the tube.

    1865, Sabine Baring-Gould, The Book of Werewolves, 2008, Forgotten Books, page 121,
    His servants would stab a child in the jugular vein, and let the blood squirt over him.

  2. (, of a liquid) To cause to be ejected, in a rapid stream, from a narrow orifice.
    • 1815 February 24, , Guy Mannering; or, The Astrologer. In Three Volumes, volume (please specify |volume=I, II, or III), Edinburgh: Printed by James Ballantyne and Co. for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown,…; and Archibald Constable and Co.,…, OCLC :
      The hard-featured miscreant… coolly rolled his tobacco in his cheek, and squirted the juice into the fire grate.
  3. ()

    2010, Christy Isbell, Mighty Fine Motor Fun: Fine Motor Activities for Young Children, page 81,
    Ask the child to squirt the target with water.

    To hit with a rapid stream of liquid.

  4. (, , ) To throw out or utter words rapidly; to prate.

    (Can we find and add a quotation of L’Estrange to this entry?)
  5. (, , , of a female) To ejaculate

    2010, Sonia Borg, Oral Sex She′ll Never Forget, page 9,
    Women who squirt rhapsodize about the experience, reporting that it elicits feelings of empowerment and a deeper connection to their own bodies.



  • (to be ejected in a rapid stream)
  • (to cause to be ejected in a rapid stream)
  • (to eject a rapid stream at)
  • (to speak rapidly)
  • ((of a female) to ejaculate)


to be ejected, in a rapid stream

  • Cornish:
  • Esperanto: disŝpruci
  • Finnish: ,  (fi),
  • French:  (fr)
  • Galician: ,
  • German:  (de)
  • Hungarian:  (hu)
  • Irish:
  • Maori: torotī, whakatōkihikihi, tarapī
  • Portuguese:  (pt)
  • Russian:  (ru) (brýzgatʹ)
  • Vietnamese: please add this translation if you can

to cause to be ejected, in a rapid stream

  • Cornish:
  • Finnish:  (fi), ,
  • Galician: ,
  • Irish:
  • Latin:
  • Maori: whakatorotī, tarapī
  • Portuguese:  (pt)

to hit with a rapid stream of liquid

  • Finnish:  (fi)
  • Galician: ,

to throw out or utter words rapidly

The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at .

Translations to be checked

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