bur·row /ˈbɝ(ˌ)o; ˈbʌ(ˌ)ro/
bur·row /ˈbɝ(ˌ)o, ˈbə(ˌ)ro/ 名詞
1. An incorporated town. See 1st Borough.
2. A shelter; esp. a hole in the ground made by certain animals, as rabbits, for shelter and habitation.
3. Mining A heap or heaps of rubbish or refuse.
4. A mound. See 3d Barrow, and Camp, n., 5.
Bur·row, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Burrowed p. pr. & vb. n. Burrowing.]
1. To excavate a hole to lodge in, as in the earth; to lodge in a hole excavated in the earth, as conies or rabbits.
2. To lodge, or take refuge, in any deep or concealed place; to hide.
Sir, this vermin of court reporters, when they are forced into day upon one point, are sure to burrow in another. --Burke.
Burrowing owl Zool., a small owl of the western part of North America (Speotyto cunicularia), which lives in holes, often in company with the prairie dog.
n : a hole in the ground made by an animal for shelter [syn: tunnel]
v : move through by or as by digging; "burrow through the
forest" [syn: tunnel]