You start with pain, burrow into dirt, get to memory, and end with motive.
If opened, the RAT will burrow into the host computer and give control of the machine to the hacker.
This is not a bug that can get on the surface and burrow in.
Now Turkey-lurkey was the first to go through the dark hole into the burrow.
They are born in my comfortable house, which is a burrow in the bank.
So rapidly does it burrow, that scarcely is one seen before its hind-quarters disappear in the sand.
Might it not be possible to burrow his way through the soil directly to the tunnel!
As there was no help outwardly he had to burrow for it inwardly.
Down the burrow she went first, but it was too late; her babies were dead.
You should not escape, but may burrow underground sooner than that.
"rabbit-hole, fox-hole, etc.," c.1300, borewe, from Old English burgh "stronghold, fortress" (see borough); influenced by bergh "hill," and berwen "to defend, take refuge."
c.1600, "to place in a burrow, from burrow (n.). Figuratively (e.g. to burrow (one's) head) by 1862. Intransitive sense, "to bore one's way into, penetrate" is from 1610s, originally figurative (literal sense, of animals, attested by 1771). Related: Burrowed; borrowing.