potholer


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.potholer - a person who explores cavespotholer - a person who explores caves    
explorer, adventurer - someone who travels into little known regions (especially for some scientific purpose)
Translations

potholer

[ˈpɒthəʊləʳ] N (Brit) → espeleólogo/a m/f

potholer

[ˈpɒthəʊlər] n (British)spéléologue m/f

potholer

[ˈpɒtˌhəʊləʳ] n (Brit) → speleologo/a
References in periodicals archive ?
Merseyside potholer Richard Oglethorpe, of Garston, was recovering after a caving accident had left him trapped underground for more than six hours.
As a response to this need, a potholer repair method that will significantly reduce the direct costs (cost of repair) and indirect costs (cost of user compensation, traffic disrupts, etc.
The expert potholer had once helped John gain access to another cave.
Two doctors - one an RAF flight lieutenant who spent many hours helping the rescue teams - confirmed Moss' death and ended a 44-hour ordeal for hundreds of rescue workers who had tried to release the trapped potholer from his narrow rock prison.
He does a fairly good job of upping the tension and delivering pretty much more of the same in terms of chills and thrills as potholer Sarah returns to the unchartered Appalachian cave network with a team of rescuers in tow.
In 1967, Philippa Foot (who ultimately rejects the principle) put forward the infamous case of the "fat potholer.
Dave Nixon, a local potholer and leading underground explorer, discovered the cave after finding an account by an obscure 18th century academic in a university library.
Dave Nixon, a local potholer, discovered the cave following an account by an 18th Century academic in a library.
Correction: the kind of cleavage a potholer could get lost in.
One potholer made her way out of the cave to alert the emergency services while two others remained close to their trapped colleague maintaining communication at all times.
Local potholer and underground explorer Dave Nixon led the team that discovered the cave, using clues he uncovered in a journal written more than 200 years ago by a Cambridge student by the name of James Plumtree.