Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of cache.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Preservation of organic materials at Ceren — including thatched roofs, house beams, woven baskets, cloth and grain caches — has been deemed superior to the organic preservation at the Italian site of Pompeii, by archaeologists and vulcanologists who have visited the Salvadoran site from around the world. via: eurekalert. org

    CU-Boulder Discovers First Ancient Manioc Fields in Americas | Impact Lab

  • At the end we close all the windows but one and let the browser sit for a few minutes so see if they will reclaim memory, clear short-term caches, etc.

    blog - pavlov.net

  • · as with saves. [ticket: 1761] · The ORM now short-term caches the "compiled" form of

    Softpedia - Windows - All

  • There are hundreds of perfectly innocent ways this sort of material can end up on your computer in caches and directories that you’ve never even heard of especially since forensic investigators can undelete files from your hard drive.

    A Few Good Men (part II) Well, well well… « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG

  • A few miles beyond a point on the river known as the caches, and so called from the fact that a party of traders, having lost their animals, had here cached, or concealed, their packs, we passed a little log fort, built by the government employees, for the purpose of erecting here a forge to repair the commissariat wagons on their way to

    Wild Life in the Rocky Mountains

  • The caches were a major supply source for Libya's rebels, who overran many stashes and helped themselves, often welding weapons systems to pickup trucks and slapping on homemade metal plates for armor.

    News - latimes.com

  • On the tenth of June, the weather being fair and pleasant, they dried all their baggage and merchandise and secreted them in places of deposits, called caches, as follows: --

    First Across the Continent; The Story of The Exploring Expedition of Lewis and Clark in 1804-5-6

  • Visitors, or "explorers," will be introduced to the international, family-friendly treasure-hunting sport of Geocaching as they search for hidden treasures, called caches, in the 4,500-square-foot GPS Adventures maze.

    GISuser - GIS and Geospatial Technology News

  • Geocaching treasures, called caches, typically include small trinkets and log books for people who find the weatherproof container to sign.

    Local News | The Bryan College Station Eagle

  • This outdoor activity begins on the Internet, where anyone can get started by going to www. geocaching.com and putting in their city and state to find how many containers - called caches - may be hidden right in their area.

    The Journal

Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.