what is difference between clop and plunk
Perhaps from German or Dutch kloppen (“to hit, knock”), from Middle Dutch cloppen (“to make a clopping sound”), of onomatopoeic origin. See also clap.
- (UK) IPA(key): /klɒp/
- Rhymes: -ɒp
clop (plural clops)
- (onomatopoeia) The sound of a horse’s shod hoof striking the ground.
- (slang) My Little Pony-themed pornography
- clopper (#2 only)
clop (third-person singular simple present clops, present participle clopping, simple past and past participle clopped)
- To make this sound; to walk so as to make this sound.
- (slang) To masturbate to My Little Pony-themed pornography.
- CPOL, OLPC, colp, ploc
From Late Latin cloppus.
clop m (oblique and nominative feminine singular clope)
- hobbling; limping
From Hungarian kalap
clop n (plural clopuri)
- (Transylvania, Banat) hat
Onomatopoeic. Compare flump.
- IPA(key): /plʌŋk/
- Rhymes: -ʌŋk
plunk (third-person singular simple present plunks, present participle plunking, simple past and past participle plunked)
- (transitive) To drop or throw something heavily onto or into something else, so that it makes a dull sound.
- Synonyms: flump, thud
- (intransitive) To land suddenly or heavily; to plump down.
- (transitive, baseball) To intentionally hit the batter with a pitch.
- (intransitive, of a raven) To croak.
- (transitive, music) To pluck and quickly release (a musical string).
- Synonym: twang
- 2011, Dave Eggers, Guillermo del Toro, The Best American Nonrequired Reading 2011, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt (→ISBN), page 452
- (transitive, intransitive, Scotland) To be a truant from (school).
plunk (plural plunks)
- The dull thud of something landing on a surface.
- (slang, obsolete) A large sum of money.
- (slang, obsolete, US) A dollar.