noun, plural Mo·ja·ves, (especially collectively) Mo·ja·ve, adjective
Definition for mojave (2 of 2)
noun, plural Mo·ha·ves, (especially collectively) Mo·ha·ve.
Examples from the Web for mojave
The Mojave is rich with silver, tungsten, gold, and iron deposits.
In 1902, deep in the Mojave Desert in California, a man named William Henry Schmidt began chiseling.
For these people the disaster over the Mojave Desert is a sobering wake-up call.Virgin Galactic’s Flight Path to Disaster: A Clash of High Risk and Hyperbole|Clive Irving|November 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I went to see the Lynx being built at Mojave Air and Space Port, near Edwards Air Force Base in the California desert.
In California, he recreated ground battles in the Mojave Desert, using fake tanks (metal frames covered in canvas).
They were our escort from Prescott, whom we had dismissed at Mojave, with orders to return as soon as rested.Across America|James F. Rusling
For a few hours we retraced our way and then turned eastward across the edge of the great Mojave Desert.In to the Yukon|William Seymour Edwards
We had a fine camp here, the first stream of water since leaving Daggett on the Mojave three weeks ago.The Cruise of a Schooner|Albert W. Harris
That means that the Denver, Pueblo and Mojave is back of us.The Octopus|Frank Norris
Salt is another valuable mineral found in both the Mojave and Colorado deserts.The Mystic Mid-Region|Arthur J. Burdick
British Dictionary definitions for mojave (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for mojave (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for mojave
also Mohave, 1831, from native (Yuman) name, hamakhaav, perhaps containing aha "water."