noun, plural bug·gies.
Origin of buggy1
adjective, bug·gi·er, bug·gi·est.
Origin of buggy2
Examples from the Web for buggy
Contemporary Examples of buggy
Ford began tinkering in his garage in Detroit in the 1890s, trains and the horse and buggy was the dominant mode of transport.From the Model T to the Model S
The Daily Beast
September 24, 2014
But the programs were buggy and often prone to false positives, alerting a network administrator too often to routine behavior.Catching the Next WikiLeaker
October 20, 2011
Some people believe it is only a matter of time until all bookstores go the way of the horse and buggy.Ode to the Bookstore
October 13, 2011
As illustrated in this publication, we have already landed on it and driven across it in a buggy.Man on the Moon
The Daily Beast
July 19, 2009
Historical Examples of buggy
"I might as well put them in the buggy for him now," said he.Prince and Rover of Cloverfield Farm
Helen Fuller Orton
There is a gentleman up-stairs who wants to send back a buggy to Brooks' stable.Bernard Brooks' Adventures
Horatio Alger, Jr.
She settled back in the buggy, and Baird also chose a more negligent attitude.Nobody's Child
But Miss Fairlee, the Commission lady, laughed until she had to grip the side of the buggy for support.The Camp Fire Girls on the Open Road
Hildegard G. Frey
Fortune favoured Elizabeth in getting home with the horse and buggy.The Wind Before the Dawn
Dell H. Munger
noun plural -gies
Word Origin for buggy
adjective -gier or -giest
"light carriage," 1773, of unknown origin. Extended to baby carriages by 1890.