skillet:  Skillet may come ultimately from the same source as English scuttle ‘large container’ – Latin scutella, a diminutive form of scutra ‘dish, platter’. This was altered in the postclassical period to *scūtella, which passed into Old French as escuele (source of Middle English skele ‘dish’, recorded only once). A further diminutive form escuelete ‘small platter’ emerged, which is a plausible source of English skillet. (An alternative possibility is that it was derived from the now virtually obsolete English skeel ‘bucket’ , which was borrowed from a Scandinavian source related to Old Norse skjóla ‘bucket’.) => scuttle
c. 1400, of uncertain origin, perhaps from Middle French esculette "a little dish" (Modern French écuelle), diminutive of escuele "plate," from Latin scutella "serving platter" (see scuttle (n.)); or formed in English from skele "wooden bucket or pail" (early 14c.), from a Scandinavian source such as Old Norse skjola "pail, bucket."
1. Rub up the skillet please.
2. Fry for twenty-five seconds each side in a very hot skillet .
3. Bigger aimed and let the skillet fly with a heavy grunt.
4. Fry for twenty - five seconds each side in a very hot skillet.
5. Bigger caught the skillet and lifted it high in the air.