Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • A river of northern Canada, rising in north-central Northwest Territories and flowing about 845 km (525 mi) northward through western Nunavut to the Arctic Ocean.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a mine where copper is dug from the ground

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The one curious thing with regard to copper is that the first river which runs into the Mackenzie River, is known as the Coppermine River.

    The Undeveloped Mineral Resources of Canada

  • BitNami Coppermine Stack is an easy to use installer for Coppermine, which is a multi-purpose fully-featured and integrated web picture gallery script written in PHP using GD or ImageMagick as image library with a MySQL backend.

    Softpedia - Windows - All

  • "Coppermine" River was said to flow through a region rich in deposits of copper.

    Pioneers in Canada

  • E.g. if you use an app such as Coppermine that bridges to phpbb's user database, or use your own PHP code to authenticate a user against phpbb, then redirection back to the originating page often doesn't work.

    phpBB.com

  • Manage Tomcat and other web add-ons, such as Coppermine, Wordpress, phpBB2, etc

    MacUpdate - Mac OS X

  • "We'll suppose this trader over on the Coppermine is a legitimate trader.

    Connie Morgan in the Fur Country

  • This stream in which he stood was a feeder to the Coppermine River, which in turn flowed north and emptied into Coronation Gulf and the

    LOVE OF LIFE

  • He had been making north by east, away from the Dease Divide and into the Coppermine Valley.

    LOVE OF LIFE

  • This stream in which he stood was a feeder to the Coppermine River, which in turn flowed north and emptied into Coronation Gulf and the Arctic Ocean.

    LOVE OF LIFE

  • It is July and he is above the Arctic Circle, north of Great Bear Lake, on a stream that feeds into the Coppermine River.

    “I, in the course of making my living by turning journalism into literature. . .”

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