- 1 English
- 2 Dutch
- 3 Esperanto
- 4 Manx
- 5 Middle English
- (uncountable, informal) Any semi-solid or liquid substance; especially one that is sticky, gummy or slippery; frequently of vague or unknown composition, slime or a bodily fluid.
- I stepped in some goo and had a terrible time getting the sticky stuff off my shoes.
- Excessive, showy sentimentality
- When dad couldn't stand the goo anymore, he stopped Tommy's tearful goodbye from the Swedish au-pair Matts, firmly smacking the boys' pants and grumbling "Now stop the goo or I'll give each of you a reason to cry!"
sticky or gummy semi-solid or liquid substance
goo (plural goos)
- An example of baby talk.
- The infant's goos and gahs were endearing.
- “goo” in Douglas Harper, Online Etymology Dictionary, 2001–2017.
- “goo” in Webster’s Seventh New Collegiate Dictionary: Based on Webster’s Third New International Dictionary, 7th edition, Springfield, Mass.: G[eorge] & C[harles] Merriam, 1963 (1967 printing), OCLC 974117641.
Germanic, of uncertain origin
goo f (plural [please provide], diminutive [please provide])
- Alternative form of
- The board game go
goo m (genitive singular goo, plural googhyn)
|Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every
possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.
- Eclipsed form of coo.