Donors also apparently have a lot in common with kindergarteners who need to be bribed into napping.
The second man was napping when the earthquake occurred some 80 miles off the coast and quickly battered buildings on land.
Anyone who works hours other than the traditional 9-to-5 can reap benefits from napping, too.
The notion of napping on the job is, for virtually all air-traffic controllers, preposterous.
But a vacation does not count as a family vacation if dad is napping.
A huge, black crow standing on the top of this is napping his wings and calling loudly to his mate.
He would wait till he caught me napping, and then spring some trap upon me.
She did not even see her mother, until she put a hand upon each of her shoulders and asked her "if she was napping?"
And my glee was roused because I had caught Mr. Kipling napping.
He couldnt see him, so he figured he was slumped down in the cockpit, napping.
"downy surface of cloth," mid-15c., from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German noppe "nap, tuft of wool," probably introduced by Flemish cloth-workers. Cognate with Old English hnoppian "to pluck," ahneopan "pluck off," Old Swedish niupa "to pinch," Gothic dis-hniupan "to tear."
"short spell of sleep," c.1300, from nap (v.). With take (v.) from c.1400.
Old English hnappian "to doze, sleep lightly," of unknown origin, apparently related to Old High German hnaffezan, German dialectal nafzen, Norwegian napp. Related: Napped; napping.
"to furnish with a nap, raise the nap of," 1610s, from nap (n.1).