burrow

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Synonyms for burrow

Synonyms for burrow

a place used as an animal's dwelling

Synonyms

Synonyms for burrow

a hole made by an animal, usually for shelter

move through by or as by digging

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, burrower species in the region nest at shallow depths (Halffter and Edmonds 1982), are mostly small in size, follow a type I nesting pattern (five species) and thus require very little edaphic depth since their nests have a simple gallery and are shallow (e.
The Pacific sand lance is an accomplished burrower that spends a large percentage of its time in sediment of unknown characteristics.
Caption: X-ray scans of the skulls of lizards and snakes, including the oriental rat snake (Ptyas mucosa), reveal clues that today's snakes descended from burrowers.
There are also bedding-parallel traces, where the burrower tunnelled along the interface between dry mud and sand (Fig.
This species is not found in running water but is a secondary burrower that will burrow when waters levels recede.
Striped Legless Lizard Possibly a habitual burrower, but also Delma impar utilises natural soil cavities and surface stones as refugia.
Continuous monoculture increases the occurrence of diseases and pests, such as the brown burrower bug, nematodes and soybean fungus, with heavy economic and ecological liabilities.
Cambarus truncatus is considered to be a primary burrower as it spends most of its life in a complex burrow system away from open water.
It was a war, in a sense, between two schools of Lenny worship: the dark burrower into the unconscious, aligned with death (i.
grandis is a non-obligate burrower and the females spend considerable time roaming outside the burrow.
We collected soil samples in four Colombian departments (Quindio, Risaralda, Caldas, and Cauca) in order to isolate and identify native EPN strains associated with whitegrub (Coleoptera: Melolonthidae) and burrower bug (Hemiptera: Cydnidae) Cyrtomenus bergi soil pests.
For the pine vole, a subterranean burrower, small holes mark the entryway to their burrows.
But that fact alone provides scant reason for according him attention beyond such occasional and insightful observations as 'There is a strikingly close parallel between Kafka's frantic burrower (the writer as giant mole), trapped in his own construct, and De Quincey as Gothic "coiner" sitting in a "deep grave-like recess"' (p.