From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishwhizzwhizz1 British English, whiz American English /wɪz/ verb [intransitive] 1 [always + adverb/preposition] informal a) FAST/QUICKto move very quickly, often making a sound like something rushing through the air An ambulance whizzed past. I saw a big piece of metal whizzing through the air. b) FAST/QUICKto do something very quicklywhizz through Let’s just whizz through it one more time.2 American English spokenHBH to urinate→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpuswhizz• Flashbacks to stilted junior-year productions started whizzing by faster than you can say Grosse Pointe Blank.• She had only ever seen them at a distance before, or whizzing by in their cars.• I stared out the window, watching as kids on bicycles and skateboards whizzed by.• Smoking on a train journey, looking out at the countryside whizzing by.• By the end of the week, Emma was whizzing down green runs, turning superbly and tackling the lifts with ease.• I felt I could whizz it round the country lanes on school runs and trips up to town.• We had scarcely got in there before the train came whizzing past at a great rate..• A bullet whizzed past my ear.• The armor meant that bullets were expected to be whizzing through the cockpit.whizzwhizz2 British English, whiz American English noun 1 [countable] informalINTELLIGENT someone who is very fast, intelligent, or skilled in a particular activity a math whiz2 → take a whiz3 [countable, uncountable] informal amphetamine → gee whiz
Examples from the Corpuswhizz• She's a whizz in the kitchen.• When marketing whizzes renamed the fruit the kiwi, says the newsletter Turn Signals, sales shot up all over the world.From Longman Business Dictionarywhizzwhizz /wɪz/ (also whiz American English) noun [countable] informal someone who is very skilled in a particular activity or is successful in a particular area of workTop managers may befinancial whizzes, but they aren’t marketing geniuses.He’s a whizz at website design.