noun, plural buf·fa·loes, buf·fa·los, (especially collectively) buf·fa·lo.
verb (used with object), buf·fa·loed, buf·fa·lo·ing. Informal.
Origin of buffalo
Definition for buffalo (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for buffalo
Buffalo ranked tenth in the nation, while Detroit and Pittsburgh ranked twelth and thirteenth, respectively.
A remarkable snowstorm plowed through Buffalo, New York on Tuesday.
After he graduated high school, Stasio enrolled at the University at Buffalo and entered the ROTC program.
Buffalo has been growing again, but it does not have 370,000 millionaires like New York City has.
They asked the director of the Buffalo Zoo for some wallaby hair.Ebola's Roots Are 50 Times Older Than Mankind. And That Could Be the Key to Stopping It.|Michael Daly|October 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The buffalo skin is taken, as before observed, from the cows only, as the leather of the bulls is too heavy.Travels in the Interior of North America, Part I, (Being Chapters I-XV of the London Edition, 1843)|Alexander Philipp Maximilian, Prince of Wied
The wolves, the ravens, and the Indians were brothers in blood, and all followed the buffalo herds together.John Ermine of the Yellowstone|Frederic Remington
In our village, we were as happy as a buffalo on the plains; but now we are more like the hungry and howling wolf in the prairie.History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians|George Mogridge
Some two or three men joined him, and, with their axes and swords, soon had the buffalo in pieces.Castes and Tribes of Southern India|Edgar Thurston
About 15,000 each of American bear and buffalo skins were used last year.Natural History of the Mammalia of India and Ceylon|Robert A. Sterndale