diggable

diggable

(ˈdɪɡəbəl)
adj
1. capable of being dug
2. slang Austral easy to like or enjoy
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 ?
(17) See AMANDA RHOADS ET AL., PORTLAND MULTNOMAH FOOD POL'Y COUNCIL, THE DIGGABLE CITY 8 (2006), available at http://www.portlandoregon.gov/bps/article/122595 ("Retail sales and service uses are not allowed in many of the zones where agriculture is either an allowed use or can be allowed as a conditional use."); see also ECOCITIES 248 (Richard Register ed., rev.
Average strip ratio (W:O) appears to be around 2 tonnes waste to 1 tonne bauxite but the red mud is free diggable and should be cheaply removed and immediately relocated to mined-out pit areas.
I've found the wine for these eminently diggable rolls.
If you entertain any notion that your fellow creatures are intelligent, literate, and tolerant, just spend time reading the comments on Digg or any other social network; you'll soon be disabused of your fanciful ideas and end up a sadder but wiser person.) Digg comments are also Diggable, meaning that you can Digg or bury them the same way that webpages are handled.
Swoboda has a knack for making the hardest-hit balls look diggable.
In such new spaces, everything is diggable. With the rebellion taking a victorious turn, the insurgents pipe music through the streets, songs of new unity, circulating sentiments such as those expressed in the poem at the center of the story: "Walk through life / beautiful more than anything / stand in sunlight / walk through life / love all the things / that make you strong, be lovers, be anything / for all the people of / earth" (220).
"There is without question going to be a mathematical fragmentation improvement (a bigger shot mathematically on average will result in better fragmentation), but the reality is that customers are telling Orica that they do see much more diggable product (one Australian customer referred to muck pile looseness) and, additionally, much more even fragmentation.
He walked around the graveyard for a very long time, looking for the most suitable, most diggable place, before he came upon that mound.
This shale was diggable from a trenching standpoint but not with conventional drilling which uses a drill bit with a flat edge placed at an angle to the drill pipe.