Sack


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Sack

Predominately British; to terminate a person, especially with cause. For example, an employee caught stealing may be sacked, meaning he will no longer be employed at the company. The term is equivalent to firing.
References in periodicals archive ?
BPI Recycled Products has teamed up with a cleaning and supplies firm to donate 43,000 recycled plastic sacks to the victims of the recent flooding in Carlisle.
Animal herders in Kenya discovered sack farming, which has been executed in some of the driest places in the landscape.
World debut: Sewn sacks soon to be a thing of the past
Accountant Miss Bodinnar, 31, said: "I'm appealing for non-profit organisations or local families who could benefit from having a sack to contact me.
Two: If the club wants me out they have to sack me, because I am not running away from my responsibility.
All fatalities so far have involved babies under 12 months old and date back to 2001, according to research by RoSPA's public health team, which compiles national data on nappy sack deaths.
My world fell apart because of a nappy sack," she said.
It was the third time in his career that he registered a double-digit sack total (2006, 2010, 2013).
Pacepacker has designed the standalone Collator System to maximize the ability of working with existing sack placing and sealing equipment.
7 could pay, but with the Bengals' own offensive line also a decent unit, buying their sack supremacy at 1.
The sack of 20 kg wheat flour would be sold at Rs 415, sack of 10 kg wheat flour would be sold at Rs 210 while sack of 10 kg wheat flour would be sold at Rs 220 and sack of 20 kg would be sold at RS 440 in open market.
He goes over to them and kicks the first potato sack.