from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. A room providing usually temporary sleeping quarters, as for workers or travelers.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A room with bunks for sleeping.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

bunk +‎ room


  • In some places you can share a bunkroom with strangers for $10 or less earplugs not included.

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  • Stalked the length of the bunkroom and retrieved my scalpel.

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  • A glass-walled bunkroom has six rolling platforms that serve both as sofas and beds.

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  • Sky Monster was in his bunkroom, still vomiting into a bucket every fifteen minutes.


  • One of his two Spetsnaz minders stood guard at the door while the other slept in a bunkroom.


  • I pass a tiny bunkroom and a pair of generators with their guts torn out.

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  • OUTPOST IN THE SKY AS THE GREAT silver sky wheel whirled around, the unconscious crewmen were flung to the outer end of the bunkroom compartment by centrifugal force.

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  • It contained the crew's bunkroom section of the wheel.

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  • "Oh, well, I guess we're lucky that it didn't hit the bunkroom, or we all would be dead."

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  • The bunkroom sleeps six and includes two bathrooms and three showers.

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