dugout

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dug·out

 (dŭg′out′)
n.
1. A boat made of a hollowed-out log.
2. A shelter consisting of a hole dug into the ground and usually roofed.
3. Baseball Either of two usually sunken shelters at the side of a field where the players stay while not on the field.

dugout

(ˈdʌɡˌaʊt)
n
1. a canoe made by hollowing out a log
2. (Military) military a covered excavation dug to provide shelter
3. (Industrial Relations & HR Terms) slang a retired officer, former civil servant, etc, recalled to employment
4. (General Sporting Terms) (at a sports ground) the covered bench where managers, trainers, etc sit and players wait when not on the field
5. (Agriculture) (in the Canadian prairies) a reservoir dug on a farm in which water from rain and snow is collected for use in irrigation, watering livestock, etc

dug•out

(ˈdʌgˌaʊt)

n.
1. a boat made by hollowing out a log.
2. a roofed structure, usu. below ground level, in which baseball players sit when not on the field.
3. a rough shelter dug in the ground, or in the side of a hill, esp. one used by soldiers.
[1810–20, Amer.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dugout - either of two low shelters on either side of a baseball diamond where the players and coaches sit during the gamedugout - either of two low shelters on either side of a baseball diamond where the players and coaches sit during the game
ballpark, park - a facility in which ball games are played (especially baseball games); "take me out to the ballpark"
shelter - a structure that provides privacy and protection from danger
2.dugout - a canoe made by hollowing out and shaping a large logdugout - a canoe made by hollowing out and shaping a large log
canoe - small and light boat; pointed at both ends; propelled with a paddle
3.dugout - a fortification of earth; mostly or entirely below ground
fortification, munition - defensive structure consisting of walls or mounds built around a stronghold to strengthen it
fox hole, foxhole - a small dugout with a pit for individual shelter against enemy fire
funk hole - dugout as a place of safe retreat (when in a funk)
Translations
haapiohonkiopoteroruuhi

dugout

[ˈdʌgaʊt] N
1. (Ftbl) → caseta f
2. (Mil) → refugio m subterráneo

dugout

[ˈdʌgaʊt] n (SPORT)banc m de touche

dugout

n (Mil) → Schützengraben m, → Unterstand m; (also dugout canoe)Einbaum m

dugout

[ˈdʌgˌaʊt] n
a. (Mil) → trincea coperta (Sport) → panchina
b. (canoe) canoa ricavata da un tronco d'albero
References in periodicals archive ?
Samaras picked up a shin injury against Hapoel Tel Aviv on Thursday after flying into his own dug-out.
This was the long-gone era when managers sat in the dug-out, watching the match - and not pretending they could affect it by doing anything other than making substitutions.
Sky Blues supremo Bryan Richardson said referee Jeff Winter was guilty of making a ``serious error of judgement'' in dismissing the City boss from the dug-out during Saturday's 2-1 defeat at Chelsea.
He finished officiating the game with a plaster on his head, but Villa will ban for life the culprit after the incident by the away dug-out.
"Most subs have to stand outside the dug-out because there is not enough room and that leaves us vulnerable to attacks and taunts from the crowd.
Loudmouthed fans sitting behind the dug-out - or indeed anywhere in the stadium - should be gagged before a ball is kicked (this would also work on those who continue to sing sectarian and/or offensive songs).
That will cost him an automatic three-match ban but there could be more serious repercussions over his clash with fourth official Clive Wilkes by the Villa dug-out.
THEIR dug-out may have lacked Billy's fury but there was still plenty of Forest fire.
"Last season, we did have some trouble with beer being thrown over visiting players and officials sitting in the dug-out."
But vandals broke into the ground, put three wooden chairs on top of a bench in a dug-out and set fire to them.
WE arrived at the signallers' dug-out which was about twenty yards behind the front line.