from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of depth.
- n. The deepest part. (Usually of a body of water.)
- n. A very remote part.
- n. The lowest point, all-time low, nadir.
- n. The most severe part.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They discover a hidden cave system and what they find in the depths is an unimaginable horror.
When two writers are involved who happen to be great contemporary poets, artistic equals, the material that explodes out of the depths is bound to be incandescent, exhilarating, unearthly and passionate.
Best of all, with oxygen confined to the surface layer, most prey is in depths of less than 10 feet.
Why can't it be a part of nature or in depths of nature that we can't now or perhaps ever understand?
Yet sore I fear that I shall die in depths of my chagrin
Some anglers fish them in depths in excess of 300 feet.
As the surface freezes, walleyes are going to be where you last left them: in depths of 5 to 10 feet on points.
Hook 1 ½ - to 2-inch shiners through the back or the lip, then drift or slowly troll over points, cove mouths, brush, and other likely crappie staging areas in depths of 8 to 20 feet.
Because of their fine diameter and lack of stretch, superbraids are almost no work at all in depths of 350 feet or more; move the rod tip up 6 inches, and the jig covers the same distance.
For example, a deep lake turns over later in fall than a nearby shallow lake because the water in its depths is colder, therefore more time is needed for the surface water to reach the same temperature.