work hard; "She was digging away at her math homework"; "Lexicographers drudge all day long"
the act of touching someone suddenly with your finger or elbow; "she gave me a sharp dig in the ribs" a small gouge (as in the cover of a book); "the book was in good condition except for a dig in the back cover" the site of an archeological exploration; "they set up camp next to the dig" turn up, loosen, or remove earth; "Dig we must"; "turn over the soil for aeration" create by digging; "dig a hole"; "dig out a channel
If you dig yourself out of a difficult or unpleasant situation, especially one which you caused yourself, you manage to get out of it. He's taken these measures to try and dig himself out of a hole
If people or animals dig, they make a hole in the ground or in a pile of earth, stones, or rubbish. They tried digging in a patch just below the cave Dig a largish hole and bang the stake in first Rescue workers are digging through the rubble in search of other victims They dug for shellfish at low tide
Dig is a utility that allows a user to query the Domain Name System in order to find the authoritative Domain Name Servers responsible for a domain name
If you dig into something such as a deep container, you put your hand in it to search for something. He dug into his coat pocket for his keys. = delve
remove the inner part or the core of; "the mining company wants to excavate the hillsite"
1) (domain information groper) is a flexible tool for interrogating DNS name servers It performs DNS lookups and displays the answers that are returned from the nameserver(s) that were queried Most DNS administra tors use dig to troubleshoot DNS problems because of its flexibility, ease of use and clarity of output Other lookup tools tend to have less functionality than dig Although dig is normally used with command-line arguments, it also has a batch mode of operation for reading lookup requests from a file A brief summary of its command-line arguments and options is printed when the -h option is given Unlike earlier versions, the BIND9 implementation of dig allows multiple lookups to be issued from the command line 2) What you do with a shovel
If you dig into a subject or a store of information, you study it very carefully in order to discover or check facts. The enquiry dug deeper into the alleged financial misdeeds of his government He has been digging into the local archives = probe
To breakup, invert, or remove the soil with a spade, plow, or other implement; or to bring to the surface (as in harvesting potatoes or disturbing subterranean root and stem structures of weeds) with mechanical tools
an aggressive remark directed at a person like a missile and intended to have a telling effect; "his parting shot was `drop dead'"; "she threw shafts of sarcasm"; "she takes a dig at me every chance she gets"
An angular thrusting attack in epee fencing, generally delivered at the wrist and forearm
If you dig one thing into another or if one thing digs into another, the first thing is pushed hard into the second, or presses hard into it. She digs the serving spoon into the moussaka He could feel the beads digging into his palm
When soldiers dig in or dig themselves in, they dig trenches and prepare themselves for an attack by the enemy. The battalion went directly to the airport to begin digging in The enemy must be digging themselves in now ready for the attack Our forces are dug in along the river
If you dig a substance in, or dig it into the soil, you mix it into the soil by digging. I usually dig in a small barrow load of compost in late summer To dig calcium into the soil, he warned, does not help the plant
If someone digs in, or digs into some food, they start eating eagerly. If you tell someone to dig in, you are inviting them to start eating, and encouraging them to eat as much as they want. `Listen,' said Daisy, digging into her oatmeal Pull up a chair and dig in! = tuck in
If you dig someone or something out of a place, you get them out by digging or by forcing them from the things surrounding them. digging minerals out of the Earth She dug out a photograph from under a pile of papers
If you dig something out, you find it after it has been stored, hidden, or forgotten for a long time. Recently, I dug out Barstow's novel and read it again We'll try and dig the number out for you if you want it
If you dig up information or facts, you discover something that has not previously been widely known. Managers are too expensive and important to spend time digging up market information His description fits perfectly the evidence dug up by Clyde. = unearth
[ dig ] (verb.) 13th century. Middle English diggen "to dig", alteration (possibly due to Danish dige) of Old English dīcian "to dig a ditch, to mound up earth" (compare Old English dīcere "digger") from dīc, dīċ "dike, ditch" from Proto-Germanic *dīkaz, *dīkian (“pool, puddle”) from Proto-Indo-European *dhīgw-, *dheigw- (“to stab, dig”). Akin to Danish dige "to dig, raise a dike", Swedish dika "to dig ditches". Related to, but not derived from Middle French diguer "to dig", itself a borrowing of the same Germanic root (Middle Dutch dijk), as the Middle French word appears later than the Middle English word. More at ditch, dike.
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