from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act of one that scouts.
- n. The activities of the Boy Scouts or Girl Scouts.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of one who scouts.
- n. The Scout Movement
- n. The activities of boy scouts and girl scouts.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. exploring in order to gain information
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"One of the things we learned in scouting is that there are a lot of vacant hospitals in the city, or at least a lot of vacant portions of hospitals," Mr. Fleck said.
The key to turkey scouting is to be as unobtrusive as possible.
"You'd hope the social skills in scouting would have a positive impact," said Hill.
"Mr. Davis, Sid Gillman and the crew out of San Diego were heavily involved in scouting the smaller black colleges because they wanted to be able to compete, and the NFL didn't have a lot of black players at that time," Brown recalls.
With Villanova coach Jay Wright scouting from a second-row seat near half court in the press area, UCLA pulled away with a 13-0 run.
` ` The coaches pointed out that the top shelf could be open, but this game is so fast that you really don't remember what coaches said in scouting meetings.
Do me a favor, why don't put as much time in scouting as you do defending yourself.
Bivouac is commonly used to describe a variety of improvised camp sites such as those used in scouting and mountain climbing.
My in-laws always did this, and it's become our post-Mass game: after Easter brunch, the kids begin scouting around for their baskets, which we parents assemble and hide the night before.
Your scouting is supposed to take that into effect.
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