verb (used with object), cached, cach·ing.
Origin of cache
Examples from the Web for cache
Ultimately they would go ahead along with the Washington Post and publish a host of revelations from the Snowden cache.
The first cache of photos landed online in late August, and celebs Jennifer Lawrence, Kate Upton, and others were targeted.'The Fappening 2': Amber Heard, Rihanna, and More Celebs Targeted in Latest Nude Hacking Spree|Marlow Stern|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Within the temple, they found a cache of treasure hoarded for centuries.Iraq’s Long-Lost Mythical Temple Has Been Found…and Is In Danger of Disappearing Again|Nina Strochlic|July 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The weapons added to the cache used by the Jewish fighters in the Warsaw Uprising of April and May 1943.The Week in Death: Irving Milchberg, the Teenage Gunrunner of the Warsaw Ghetto|The Telegraph|March 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As part of the cache of documents, Medsger received an F.B.I. routing slip with a mysterious word on it—COINTELPRO.
Newhall's gone, however, either over to Cheyenne or out on the Cache la Poudre.A Wounded Name|Charles King
He commonly remains on guard near his cache until he has acquired an appetite.Sport and Work on the Nepaul Frontier|James Inglis
They are very destructive when they find a “cache” of this description.Three Boys in the Wild North Land|Egerton Ryerson Young
Resetting short trap-lines, he waited for the "break-up" with tranquil mind, for his cache groaned with meat.The Whelps of the Wolf|George Marsh
Then we'll have to reach our first cache before the grub runs out.For the Allinson Honor|Harold Bindloss
British Dictionary definitions for cache
Word Origin for cache
Word Origin and History for cache
1797, "hiding place," from French Canadian trappers' slang, "hiding place for stores" (1660s), a back-formation from French cacher "to hide, conceal" (13c., Old French cachier), from Vulgar Latin *coacticare "store up, collect, compress," frequentative of Latin coactare "constrain," from coactus, past participle of cogere "to collect" (see cogent). Sense extended by 1830s to "anything stored in a hiding place."