- the constellation Ursa Major.
- the Big Dipper.
verb (used with object)
- to cleave the surface of (the water): beavers plowing the pond.
- to make (a way) or follow (a course) in this manner: The yacht plowed an easterly course through the choppy Atlantic.
verb (used without object)
- to bury under soil by plowing.
- to cause to disappear; force out of existence; overwhelm: Many mom-and-pop groceries have been plowed under by the big chain stores.
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Origin of plow
OTHER WORDS FROM plow
Example sentences from the Web for plow
The real story of who killed bin Laden may have gone to the bottom of the ocean or been plowed back into the dirt in Abbottabad.Bin Laden ‘Shooter’ Story Is FUBAR, Special Ops Sources Say|Shane Harris|November 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It has plowed those funds into building out its network and constructing new energy gardens.
As he plowed through what was then a terrifying, alluring setlist, the kids did something unthinkable.
In that, it will join the dozens of states who have plowed ahead with similar proposals.Shorter GOP: Spending on the Poor is OK When It’s for Drug Tests!|Jamelle Bouie|December 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
His attempt to boost farm wages, called the Agricultural Adjustment Act, supposedly "plowed under" every fourth acre.
There is an opinion among many farmers that sandy soils should not be plowed deep.The First Book of Farming|Charles L. Goodrich
The last bit of it so far as I know was plowed up in 1877 in the northeastern part of Grundy County.Vandemark's Folly|Herbert Quick
The peculiarity about this plucky little steamer is that no craft that ever plowed through those waters is so dependable.The Launch Boys' Cruise in the Deerfoot|Edward S. Ellis
The ponies dropped down again into the bed of the wash, and plowed across through the heavy sand.Bucky O'Connor|William MacLeod Raine
I've plowed, split wood, and done a little bit of ever'thing.