noun, plural si·los.
verb (used with object), si·loed, si·lo·ing.
- silly billy,
- silly putty,
- silly season,
- silone, ignazio,
Origin of silo
Examples from the Web for siloed
The two men agree on one thing, that “USA Today has been kind of siloed at Gannett,” as Kramer puts it.USA Today Takes Digital Gamble in Hiring David Callaway as New Editor|Howard Kurtz|July 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
When the refuse has been siloed for eight months, and 12 per cent.
noun plural -los
Word Origin for silo
1835, from Spanish silo, traditionally derived from Latin sirum (nominative sirus), from Greek siros "a pit to keep corn in." "The change from r to l in Spanish is abnormal and Greek siros was a rare foreign term peculiar to regions of Asia Minor and not likely to emerge in Castilian Spain" [Barnhart]. Alternatively, the Spanish word is from a pre-Roman Iberian language word represented by Basque zilo, zulo "dugout, cave or shelter for keeping grain." Meaning "underground housing and launch tube for a guided missile" is attested from 1958.