from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. one who bails or lades.
- n. a utensil, as a bucket or cup, used in bailing; a machine for bailing water out of a pit.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See bailor.
- n. One who bails or lades.
- n. A utensil, as a bucket or cup, used in bailing; a machine for bailing water out of a pit.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See bailor.
- n. One who bails out water, or frees a boat from water.
- n. A vessel used for bailing water.
- n. Also baler.
- n. In cricket, a ball that strikes the bails: usually applied to a ball that strikes the bails after pitching.
- n. A workman who charges puddled bars into a balling- or reheating-furnace.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
- A bailer is the most commonly used tool in loose soils.
For example, a bailer, which is essentially a hollow tube with a valve at the bottom end, can be lowered to the bottom of the hole and then dropped, to pick up the drill cuttings.
It is the spawn case or the receptacle of the ova (if that term be allowable), and the cradle of what is commonly known as the bailer shell (CYMBIUM AETHIOPICUM) the
(if that term be allowable), and the cradle of what is commonly known as the bailer shell (CYMBIUM AETHIOPICUM) the
It has made me less reliable, and even a bailer on occasion, which is all good in my books. harrietglynn´s last post ..
"The burden of 'bailer-out of last resort' is shifting from German taxpayers to holders of debt."
Fun with farm equipment interlude: A man runs himself through a hay bailer.
We need at least 10 days of 6 strong rowers and 1 bailer to make it back.
We returned safely to the yacht club, docked the boat, and packed away the bailer, centre board and other stuff.
He leaned over and grabbed the calabash-gourd bailer.
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