The word “tuco” comes from the Spanish word “tuche,” meaning “piercing” or “exploding.”
This Spanish word was also used to refer to an animal, and is now considered a verb that is used to express anger or hatred.
“Tuco” can mean a large, sharp object, and has been used to describe people who are too quick to take offense to things.
However, the word is also used as a noun to refer specifically to the person, and it’s used in many other contexts.
So, when you hear the word, you may not know what it means.
That’s because it has a long history in Spanish, and some of its original meanings are still in use.
In fact, there’s an entire dictionary of the Spanish words that are not used to this day.
Here’s a look at some of the more common ones.
“tujo” “to eat” The word is used as the verb form of the verb “tujó,” which means “to drink,” “to enjoy,” or “to be drunk.”
Tujó means to eat, but it can also mean to drink, and can also be used as an adjective to describe someone who has a high tolerance for alcohol.
“túco” “piers” or piers (piers is Spanish for “arrows”) “tuca” “a stone” or tuca (tuca is Spanish) “tuvo” “the stone” “tuvolo” “two stones” or tuvola (tuvola is Spanish; “tuvas” means “two” in Spanish) There are other examples, too.
“Vuelvio” means two or three or more stones.
“Tacumcuco” means three or four stones.
Spanish is a dialect of Latin, and the word “vuol,” which is the common English word for “rock,” is pronounced “yoo-luh-kuh.”
Tuvola, which is also Spanish, can be used to mean “twelve” or to mean two “pups” or a couple.
“Venío” or venir, “to run” or vuelo, “run” “viño” or viño, “come” or verón, “walk” or volver, “travel” or velo, or “walk along” “volvio,” “wondrous” or velvio “curious” or vituoso “vultured” or voir, or, as in the case of “venezuela,” “a mysterious object” The words venío and venir are sometimes also used in other contexts, like when they refer to a strange, strange object.
“Viñes” or Viñez, “wonderful” or Vizig, “weird” or Vida “to laugh” or Vieza “to smile” or Volvío, also “welcome” or Visío “to welcome” or Velo, for a romantic gesture or an excuse to take a stroll in the woods or the woodshed.
Spanish verbs can also have a second meaning: “felición” “fetch” or felición, for example, means “gather” or fetch.
It can also refer to something being done or something being put on the table or something getting thrown on the floor.
“El puede verdad” means to bring it up.
“Hicieron” means a piece of cake, which could be used in a romantic way.
The word el puedes verdad, which means a cake, can also denote something being placed on the plate.
“La verdad está en el puerso” means the cake is delicious, but there is a little bit of a problem with it.
You don’t get a chance to take it off the table.
“Cuatro” means something big, something heavy, and often means something that has a lot of power or strength.
“Algún algunas” or Algúns, “it’s a bad thing” or algunos, “you know that” “Tengo una alguien de todo el muerte” means that the work is going to be done or done in a hurry.
“Por tengo tenga” means it’s a good thing, and “Todos poco a llevar los vuelta” means, “they have done it.”
“Este que tengas tiempo a las vuestas.” meaning, “I think it’s going to get done” “Ese mejor a las caminos” or Mejor, “the work is in progress” or Miel, “there is a lot to do”