- n. a fish that lives and feeds on the bottom of a body of water
“Prickly Sharks, also known as echinorhinus cookei, is a bottom-dweller that feeds on fish, other sharks, octopus, squid and crustaceans.”
“And every February since 1980, folks have come from far and wide to pay homage to this slithering bottom-dweller.”
“Boswell notes that two years ago, the Redskins ended their playoff hopes by losing to then 1-11-1 Cincinnati Bengals, and reached "perhaps the lowest point in franchise history in a generation" last year when it lost in "an NFL disgrace" to the Detroit Lions, a perennial league bottom-dweller which at the time had 19 straight losses.”
“The drastic moves comes three days after Toronto (7-10-7) lost at home to MLS bottom-dweller D.C. United, 1-0 -- the club's fifth scoreless performance in six matches.”
“Not surprisingly, Louisiana, a regular bottom-dweller in health care studies, ranks among the top states with the highest incidence of consuming certain prescription drugs.”
“Other arctic flatfish include the long rough dab, which is an abundant bottom-dweller in some parts of the Arctic seas, including the Barents Sea .”
“This lawyer told the story of a friend, a corporate lawyer at a prominent firm, who realized when he was a six-figure-earning bottom-dweller.”
“Even the top pick in the draft is seldom a sufficient boost to propel a team from bottom-dweller past playoff also-ran to the status of a genuine contender.”
“Out of NowhereEvery season the NFL crapshoot always kicks up some bottom-dweller as a surprise.”
“Citigroup is the Dow's major bottom-dweller, having lost nearly half its market value this year, showing a 47.4% decline to date and ending Friday at a more than a five-year low after losing 27 cents, or 0.9%, to 29.29.”
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