verb (used with object), bird·ied, bird·ie·ing.
Origin of birdie
Examples from the Web for birdies
So he came back and found us, listening to the birdies singing, as you would put it.Dave Dawson at Truk|Robert Sydney Bowen
"So my birdies must coo at midnight on the house-tops," he finally remarked.Mlle. Fouchette|Charles Theodore Murray
At an incredibly early age this baby could tell you how the birdies fly and what the kitty says.The Next of Kin|Nellie L. McClung
We looked so for the birdies all, all the time; but only two came, and went away again directly.A Walk and a Drive.|Thomas Miller
All the particularly cross and disagreeable girls are Birdies and Sunbeams.Gypsy Breynton|Elizabeth Stuart Phelps
"little bird," 1792, from bird (n.1) + -ie. As golf slang for "a hole played one under par," by 1908, perhaps from bird (n.) in American English slang sense of "exceptionally clever or accomplished person or thing" (1839).