clumper


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Related to clumper: clumber spaniel

clumper

(ˈklʌmpə)
n
1. a heavy shoe
2. a shapeless mass
vb (intr)
to walk heavily
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
x majoricum) is hardy and also a clumper but not as sweet as majorana.
(25) A clumper is a small ice-berg or floating pan of ice.
If you are a clumper rather than a splitter, you might imagine that the 'well known' troupe in Amsterdam had had their text from Henslowe, and that their performers may have included a younger Ellis Worth, later the colleague of Heywood at the Bull, and later still the re-animator of Shaw's old play in that very theatre.
He was followed by luminaries in their respective fields such as Hugh Wirth, Laurie Levy, Lawrence Pope, Gunt Clumper of the International Bird Rescue Research Center and Dr David Middelton of Healesville Sanctuary.
Grasslike clumper pumps out 1- to 2-foot-tall flower stalks topped by small, pinkish lavender flowers.
One genus which bucks the trend is Phyllostachys which is actually a 'runner' but behaves as a 'clumper' in temperate areas.
Palmer's violent mob, known as "clumpers", ensured he monopolised the lucrative Mediterranean holiday market.
His Mediterranean muscle were known as "clumpers", baseball wielding enforcers whose uncompromising methods ensured prime pitches on the sun-drenched resort.
In terms of plant growth, bamboo can be described as either runners or clumpers (Bamboo Sourcery, 2013).
You should determine whether they are runners or clumpers.
She's still beautiful, still dresses in black - although her wide-fitting clumpers seem to have been replaced with kitten heels now - and still has that happy luminosity that only those comfortable in their skin possess.
In comparison the second group, known as "clumpers", have less invasive roots that form in tight clumps.