from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To make (a boat, for example) heavy and unwieldy by flooding with water.
- transitive v. To saturate with water and make soggy or unusable.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to make a boat heavy and in danger of sinking by flooding with water
- v. to saturate something with water
Plugged sewers, deluged tunnels and streets reverting to rivers will conspire to waterlog foundations and destabilize their huge loads, toppling structures.
The green-scaled surface was swirled with oil-slick, orange and yellow in the patchy light, and pieces trash often floated in the middle, unnatural blossoms waiting to waterlog into the mud.
But if you're already time travelling -- why not go ahead a bit to find a good fire-suppression system that doesn't waterlog?
When we come back, a torso suspected to be that of gorgeous young mom, 27-year-old Amy Giordano, found in waterlog suitcase.
It's pretty easy to grow, likes to dry out between waterings, though I've found that sometimes you can waterlog the roots and kill 'em.
He then sits in the sink and turns on the water and proceeds to waterlog the entire bathroom.
And back in the states, more rain drenchings already waterlog California.
She had a small waterlog, but that would burn only in water.
If no one came for them they would be left to waterlog and rot on the beach.
In what remote part of the earth will the Wullie be next found -- or will it become the adornment of a permanent waterlog without leaving the river of its birthplace?
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