There are 2 definitions of sook in English:

sook1

Syllabification: sook
Pronunciation: /so͞ok, sək/

Entry from US English dictionary

noun

A female crab.

Origin

1950s: of unknown origin.

Definition of sook in:

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Word of the day dinkum
Pronunciation: ˈdɪŋkəm
adjective
(of an article or person) genuine, honest, true

There are 2 definitions of sook in English:

sook2

Line breaks: sook
Pronunciation: /suːk
 
, sʊk
 
/

noun

informal , chiefly Australian/NZ & Canadian
1A person lacking spirit or self-confidence.
More example sentences
  • He was impatient with bores, sooks and nags; he was full of ideas and energies, and hopeless at small details.
  • Apparently tall thin men who have lost an arm in a machinery accident are not sooks.
  • I can be a moper and a downright sook if left to my own devices at times.
2A hand-reared calf.
More example sentences
  • He tried to soothe the heifer's anxiety with a calm voice. "Sook now. Sook."

Origin

mid 19th century: dialect variant of the noun suck.

Derivatives

sooky

adjective
More example sentences
  • Just like your father, he has become very sooky, house bound and clingy.
  • She's all weird and sooky at the moment.
  • She says they all have different personalities, some are a bit sooky, particularly the grey kangaroos, and then some are only too happy to get out of the pouch and jump around.

Definition of sook in:

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Word of the day dinkum
Pronunciation: ˈdɪŋkəm
adjective
(of an article or person) genuine, honest, true