jacker etymology

English word jacker comes from Latin servus, and later Latin servitium (Slavery, servitude. Slaves (collectively).)

Detailed word origin of jacker

Dictionary entryLanguageDefinition
servus Latin (lat) (of lands, buildings) subject or liable to servitude. Slavish, servile A serf. A servant. A slave.
servitium Latin (lat) Slavery, servitude. Slaves (collectively).
servio Latin (lat) (with dative) I am a slave to; I serve. (with dative) I am devoted to, subject to.
serviens Latin (lat) A sergeant. A servant.
servir Old French (fro) To serve (act as a servant or a vassal).
servant Old French (fro) That serves; that fulfils a role Servant (one who serves).
sailor English (eng) A member of the crew of a vessel; a mariner; a common seaman.. A person in the business of navigating ships or other vessels. A person who sails sailing boats as a sport or recreation; see also yachtsman.. Someone knowledgeable in the practical management of ships.
jacker English (eng) (archaic) One who hunts at night using a jacklight.

Words with the same origin as jacker

Descendants of servus
ajax applejack blackjack desert disservice jack jackdaw jackman jacktar jill lumberjack maidservant minijack sarge serf serfdom sergeant servant serve service serviceman serviette-ring servile servitude servlet