noun, plural Nav·a·jos, Nav·a·joes, (especially collectively) Nav·a·jo for 1.
Examples from the Web for navajos
The Navajos were twenty thousand, but the soldiers conquered them.
Nor was the month's hard riding with the Navajos without profit.The Heritage of the Desert|Zane Grey
The appliances and processes of the smith are much the same among the Navajos as among the Pueblo Indians.Navajo Silversmiths|Washington Matthews
By the Indian scouts' account it seemed to be about an even chance whether the Navajos had discovered them or not.
The Navajos possess numerous flocks of sheep, which though used for food, they kill only when requiring the wool for blankets.The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft, Volume 1|Hubert Howe Bancroft
Athabaskan people and language, 1780, from Spanish Apaches de Nabaju (1629), from Tewa (Tanoan) Navahu, said to mean literally "large field" or "large planted field," containing nava "field" and hu "valley." Spanish Navajo was used 17c. in reference to the area now in northwestern New Mexico.
A tribe of Native Americans, the most numerous in the United States. The Navajos have reservations in the Southwest.