After the blasting has been done the 'fillers' can tumble the coal out, break it up and shovel it on to the conveyor belt.
At an Aerosmith concert in South Dakota in 2009, 61-year-old frontman Steven Tyler took a tumble off the stage and into the crowd.
Oh, she knows how the game is played, and occasionally even enjoys the rough and tumble.
And then the convenience stores will start to tumble, and the vast majority of Americas will agree that this is fine.
They want to keep him out of the rough and tumble of the daily news cycle and focused on just one issue: fixing the economy.
But here comes some one who sets up our meannesses and incongruities before us so that they topple over and tumble down.
So they tumble at once that my driving you means I'm yours for keeps.
They tumble about on th' moor an' play there all day an' mother says th' air of th' moor fattens 'em.
I should fink she could ride now, and not tumble over so much.
Bart gave a short, quick nod of the head, walked sharply to the forecastle and yelled to the men to tumble up.
c.1300, "to perform as an acrobat," also "to fall down," perhaps from a frequentative form of Old English tumbian "dance about," of unknown origin. Related to Middle Low German tummelen "to turn, dance," Dutch tuimelen "to tumble," Old High German tumon, German taumeln "to turn, reel." Related: Tumbled; tumbling. Tumble-down (1791) originally meant "habitually falling down" and was used first of horses; sense of "in a dilapidated condition" is recorded from 1818.
1716, from tumble (v.).