tricot had borne the greatest sufferings courageously; but he seemed to have no strength to bear this slight addition to his woes.
tricot began to complain, and from that moment I felt that he was doomed.
I will dress him in a tricot waistcoat with ragged sleeves and dirty blue overalls.
On the steps of the wagon sat a man in tricot holding the head of a black poodle between his knees.
tricot—A double-twill cloth having both a warp and filling effect.
The tricot line is similar to the rib line in a ribbed cloth except that it is not so pronounced.
1859, from French tricot "knitting, knitted work," from tricoter "to knit," probably a variant of Old French estriquer "to smooth," from a Germanic source (e.g. Middle Low German striken "pass over lightly").