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 ?
Musk has called the caver, who was integral to the rescue because of his knowledge of Tham Luang, a "pedo" on his Twitter account.
The Tesla CEO then went on to encourage Unsworth to sue him, claiming the caver moved to Thailand for a 12-year-old "child bride."
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.
Compare the Caver's Motto with your school motto, or the scout motto.
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.
Even the hair and skin cells shed by the occasional caver provide a source of nutrition for cave bacteria, says Boston.
The article in the October 2004 issue, "Carlsbad Cowboy Caver," made me remember my mother telling us about having fun watching bats come out of the cave and yelling at the cave to get an echo.
Gino Albert, a caver from Chicago, ties an 11-millimeter nylon rope around a rock outcrop and lowers it down the fissure.
Once the tale is told the reader is given some kind of closure as to why these people risk their lives doing what they do, "...In a twist on the old why-do-men-climb-mountains cliche, the caver deadpans: 'Because it's not there'...For while every climber knows which mountain is the tallest, no one will know which cave is the deepest until cavers bottom them all...".