What about Messi, Ronaldo and World’s other Top Strikers?

A metal rod, generally of wrought iron, for adjusting the burning logs or coals in a fire; a firestick. [from earlier 16th c.] Synonyms: firestick, stoker, (obsolete) fire pike

(historical) A tool like a soldering iron for making poker drawings.2. One who pokes. 2012, Johnny Meah, Risk: No Eulogy for Tin Soldiers, page 40:The guy next to him poked him in the ribs and said, “Check out the bazongas on this one!” Lee pivoted toward the rib poker and found himself looking straight into the face of Romeo Bouchard.

3. A kind of duck, the pochard.(MLE, slang) A knife. Synonyms: jook, jooker, ching, ying, bassy, rambo, pokey, chete, shank, nank, splash, splasher, cheffer, wetter

2020 August 7, Kaygrab x D1 (lyrics and music), “Rapid”[1], 1:18-1:21:Key sense with the super-soakerLongest poker, leave man stressed like yoga

2021 March 6, Mloose (BG) (lyrics and music), “Real As Hell”[2], 0:58-1:02:There is that guy that does with the pokingsI step with my pokerPlay, cuz right, you might get folded

blow poke

by the holy poker

draw poker

gas poker

poker machine

poker plant

red-hot poker

stiff as a poker


– Arabic: سِطَام m (siṭām), مِسْعَار m (misʕār)- Bashkir: тәртешкә (tärteşkä)- Belarusian: качарга́ f (kačarhá)- Bulgarian: ръже́н (bg) m (rǎžén)- Catalan: furga (ca) f- Chinese: Mandarin: 撥火棍/拨火棍 (zh) (bōhuǒgùn), 火鉤子/火钩子 (zh) (huǒgōuzi)

– Czech: pohrabáč m, přikládač m- Dutch: pook (nl) m- Finnish: hiilihanko (fi)- French: tisonnier (fr) m- Galician: zoscadoiro m, atizador m- German: Schüreisen (de) n, Schürhaken (de) m- Hungarian: piszkavas (hu)- Icelandic: skörungur m- Italian: attizzatoio (it) m- Japanese: 火かき棒 (ひかきぼう, hikakibō)- Kazakh: көсеу (köseu)- Korean: 부지깽이 (bujikkaeng’i)- Latin: rutābulum n- Macedonian: ожег m (ožeg), жеголач m (žegolač)- Maori: rorerore, horehore, kapekape- Navajo: honishgish, konishgish- Norman: poqueur m- Occitan: tisonièr (oc) m, forgon (oc) m- Ottoman Turkish: قراغی (karağı)- Polish: pogrzebacz (pl) m, ożóg (pl) m (rare, wooden one)- Portuguese: atiçador m, tiçoeiro m- Romanian: vătrai (ro) n- Russian: кочерга́ (ru) f (kočergá)- Serbo-Croatian: Cyrillic: жарило n, жарач m Roman: žarilo (sh) n, žarač (sh) m

– Slovak: kutáč m, pohrabáč m- Slovene: grebljica (sl) f- Spanish: atizador (es)- Swedish: spiselkrok c, spiskrok, eldgaffel (sv) c- Turkish: karıştırıcı (tr)- Ukrainian: кочерга́ f (kočerhá), коцюба́ f (kocjubá)- Volapük: lefilahuk (vo)- Walloon: graweye (wa) f, grawia (wa) m, forguinoe (wa) m- Welsh: pocer m

– Dutch: poker (nl) m, pookster f- Finnish: kohentaja (fi)- Icelandic: potari m- Macedonian: бодач m (bodač), буцкало n (buckalo)- Portuguese: cutucador


1. To poke with a utensil such as a poker or needle. 1796 July, “The Late Lord Chesterfield”, in The Aberdeen Magazine, volume 1, number 2, page 70:The King continued pokering the fire with his back to the door, and took no notice of Lord Chesterfield.

1939, Norah Gourlie, A Winter with Finnish Lapps, page 68:The lids have very pleasant designs pokered on with a hot needle.

1988, Robin Jenkins, Guests of War, page 246:When she was gone Bell was afflicted by a mood that had her moving round the room, holding on to the yellow curtain, standing over her girls, stroking the sails of the model yacht, opening the drawer and looking at the broken brooch, pokering the fire, and shifting the kettle’s position on the hearth.

Fireplace poker on Wikipedia.WikipediaEtymology 2[edit]

American English, perhaps from first element of German Pochspiel, from German pochen, perhaps from French poque. First appeared in the 19th century.


1. Any of various card games in which, following each of one or more rounds of dealing or revealing cards, the players in sequence make tactical bets or drop out, the bets forming a pool to be taken either by the sole remaining player or, after all rounds and bets have been completed, by those remaining players who hold a superior hand according to a standard ranking of hand values for the game. [from earlier 19th c.](poker) All the four cards of the same rank.

(soccer, rare) [a player’s] scoring four goals in one match Synonym: haul

2021 September 20, Ratul Ghosh, “THE BEST MOMENTS FROM JIMMY GREAVES’ LEGENDARY FOOTBALLING CAREER FootTheBall Greaves hit three hat-tricks, two pokers and five goals against West Brom on his way to a record-setting 41 league goals.

2022 April 17, Dylan Butler, “Recap: NYCFC 6, Real Salt Lake 0” MLS.com Poker Face: Taty Castellanos strikes FOUR times for NYCFC vs. RSL

2023 January 24, Chris Wright, “Mbappe scored career-high five goals in one game. What about Messi, Ronaldo and world’s other top strikers?” Toe Poke (ESPN) Ibra has scored a “poker” on four separate occasions during his career: twice with Paris Saint-Germain and twice for Sweden. The most famed example must surely be his single-handed crushing of England in a friendly back in 2012, when the striker rounded off a 4-2 victory for the Swedes with a truly immense long-range overhead kick in the final minute.

2023 April 6, “THE 11TH HAT TRICK SCORER AT NOU CAMP” International Federation of Football History and Statistics: The only player who scored a poker at Nou Camp is Milinko Pantić. Curiously, despite his 4 goals, his team (Atlético Madrid) lost the game.

2023 April 30, “Europa League’s fastest goals and quickest hat-tricks” UEFA Daka also became only the fifth player to score four or more in a Europa League match, and the second fastest after Willian José, whose ‘poker’ came in the space of 26 minutes for Real Sociedad at Vardar in 2017.

Derived terms[edit]

auto poker

Cadillac of poker

Indian poker

liar’s poker

planning poker

poker chip

poker die

poker face


poker machine

poker run

poker up

scrum poker

strip poker

stud poker

Related terms[edit]

when the chips are downDescendants[edit]

→ Armenian: պոկեր (poker)→ Catalan: pòquer→ Chinese: 撲克/扑克 (pūkè; pok3 hak1)→ Czech: poker→ Dutch: poker→ Finnish: pokeri→ French: poker→ Georgian: პოკერი (ṗoḳeri)→ German: Poker→ Estonian: pokker


– Arabic: بُوكَر m (bōkar), بُوكِر m (bōker)- Armenian: պոկեր (hy) (poker)- Belarusian: по́кер m (pókjer)- Bulgarian: по́кер m (póker)- Catalan: pòquer (ca) m- Chinese: Cantonese: 啤牌 (pe1 paai4-2) Mandarin: 撲克/扑克 (zh) (pūkè), 撲克牌/扑克牌 (zh) (pūkepài)

– Czech: poker (cs) m- Dutch: poker (nl) n- Esperanto: pokero- Finnish: pokeri (fi)- French: poker (fr) m- Galician: póquer m- Georgian: პოკერი (ṗoḳeri)- German: Poker (de) n- Greek: πόκερ (el) n (póker)- Hebrew: פּוֹקֵר (he) m (póker)- Hindi: पोकर m (pokar)- Hungarian: póker (hu)- Icelandic: póker m- Italian: poker (it) m- Japanese: ポーカー (ja) (pōkā)- Khmer: ផែ (km) (phae)- Korean: 포커 (pokeo)- Macedonian: покер m (poker)- Malay: poker- Maltese: powker- Maori: poka, whakanuka kāri- Occitan: poquèr (oc) m- Ojibwe: zhooniyaa-wataageng- Persian: پوکر (fa) (poker)- Polish: poker (pl) m- Portuguese: pôquer (pt) m (Brazil), póquer (pt) m (Portugal)- Romanian: poker n- Russian: по́кер (ru) m (póker)- Spanish: póquer (es), póker m- Swedish: poker (sv)- Tagalog: poker- Thai: โป๊กเกอร์ (bpóok-gə̂ə), เผ (pěe)- Turkish: poker (tr)- Ukrainian: по́кер m (póker)- Urdu: پوکر m (pokar)- Vietnamese: pôke, bài xìSee also[edit]

three card bragVerb[edit]

poker (third-person singular simple present pokers, present participle pokering, simple past and past participle pokered)

1. To play poker. 1929, West Virginia Wild Life, page 38:Then we went to Mead’s and pokered until morning.

1969, Emma Wilson Emery, Aunt Puss & Others: Old Days in the Piney Woods, page 94:Papa liked nothing better than a game of poker . His pokering habits caused Mama grave anxiety.

1992, Vance H. Trimble, The Astonishing Mr. Scripps, page 56:”He ran with and pokered with us boys,” Bob Paine would recall fifty years later, ” the darndest, pepperyest, finest companion a fellow could ask.”

2017, Elle Kennedy, Sarina Bowen, Stay:”Yeah,” Lemming mutters. “We’re pokering, so shut the fuck up.” “I raise five,” Blake announces.

Further reading[edit]

Poker (game) on Wikipedia.WikipediaEtymology 3[edit]

Compare Danish pokker (“the deuce, devil”), and English puck.


poker (plural pokers)

(US, colloquial) Any imagined frightful object, especially one supposed to haunt the darkness; a bugbear[1]. 5 May 1784, Horace Walpole, letter to Hon. H. S. Conway:The very leaves on the horse-chesnuts […] cling to the bough as if old poker was coming to take them away.


^ “poker”, in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, Springfield, Mass.: G. & C. Merriam, 1913, →OCLC.

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