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The word originates from the Anglo-Saxon term, "crack" meaning fun.

It possibly dates back as far as Old English or the older Scots dialect and is still used today by Ulster-Scots in Northern Ireland.

Borrowed by the Gaelic Irish and spelt "craic", the term has been picked up by UK journalists in recent years and has re-entered the use of the word (Hiberno-English) in mainland UK.

Dublin journalists in the 1970s frequently spelt the word as "crack" in written articles.
What's the crack?
Aye it was good crack!
To crack a joke
by GoonerGary May 11, 2007
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16
1. freebase form of cocaine, generally smoked in a crackpipe

2. the crevice between one's butt cheeks.
"The Customs officer stripsearched Oprah and found forty pounds of crack."
by Joe Bone March 14, 2005
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17
a now obsolete adjective popular as a business buzzword among yuppies in the early eighties. It described a worker who was very smart and very fast-paced.

This meaning of "crack" was forced out by the drug, crack, in the mid-eighties. Sort of like you can't say "gay" to mean "happy" anymore.
That was a good move to hire him; he's crack.
by Dr. Heywood R. Floyd May 20, 2007
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19
A small, illegal program who's sole purpose is to trick another program (by editting, imputting a registration key, or some other method) into thinking it has been registered.
by Invalid H. User April 23, 2003
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20
The area between the ass cheeks and, in females, including the crevices of the genitalia.
Her thong was pulled so tight up her crack, you could see her asshole when she bent over.
by Peter Purfle March 19, 2003
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