caver


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Related to caver: spelunking

caver

[′kāv·ər]
(meteorology)
A gentle breeze in the Hebrides, west of Scotland. Also spelled kaver.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Preliminary information from the call indicated a caver had fallen six meters (20 feet) in an area about a three-hour hike from the cave entrance, AP reported.
I ended up waiting there with a Romanian caver who'd already been through Humpleau.
One caver began a gruelling 12-hour race to the cave mouth near Berchesgaden on the Austrian border to raise the alarm.
After five agonising minutes, a fellow caver came up behind Bob and grabbed hold of him.
The club plays a massive part in the city's nightlife scene and last year attracted 650,000 visitors wanting to hear that evocative Caver n sound.
Considerate cavers understand that the environment in caves is very fragile and never take souvenirs or leave anything behind.
The signals would have to travel deep enough to communicate with cavers exploring some of the world's most dangerous caves.
Two cavers have been rescued from flooded caves in the Upper Swansea Valley, after being trapped for eight hours underground.
The pilots would drop off the cavers and return many hours later, leaving Cheryl and Don to make inquiries in villages about local springs and to investigate the landscape.
Police said they have charged the experienced caver with entering or remaining in a cave without authority, risking the safety of any person in a national park and entering a closed part of a park.
The sellers were Gilbert and Elizabeth Caver, $88,000 in December 1977; the Manie Schuman Trust, $28,000 in February 1981; the Knox Gill estate, $23,000 in February 1981; and Edward and Shirley Held, $23,000 in May 1978.
Even the hair and skin cells shed by the occasional caver provide a source of nutrition for cave bacteria, says Boston.