boar vs boor vs bore

boar boor bore

Definitions

  • 1) A wild boar (Sus scrofa), the wild ancestor of the domesticated pig.
  • 2) A male pig.
  • 3) The adult male of any of several mammals, such as a badger, raccoon, or guinea pig.
  • 4) An uncastrated male pig.
  • 5) The wild boar.
  • 6) (Zoöl.) The uncastrated male of swine; specifically, the wild hog.
  • 7) an uncastrated male hog
  • 8) The male of swine (not castrated).
  • 9) A military engine used in the middle ages.
  • 10) Same as halluf.
  • 11) Obsolete spelling of bore, bore.
  • 12) Male: as, a boar squirrel.

Definitions

  • 1) A peasant.
  • 2) An uncultured person
  • 3) A Boer, white South African of Dutch or Huguenot descent
  • 4) A yokel, country bumpkin,
  • 5) A person with rude, clumsy manners and little refinement.
  • 6) A rude ill-bred person; one who is clownish in manners.
  • 7) A husbandman; a peasant; a rustic; esp. a clownish or unrefined countryman.
  • 8) A Dutch, German, or Russian peasant; esp. a Dutch colonist in South Africa, Guiana, etc.: a boer.
  • 9) [capitalized] Same as Boer.
  • 10) A countryman; a peasant; a rustic; a clown; particularly, a Dutch or German peasant.
  • 11) Hence One who is rude in manners, or illiterate; a clown; a clownish person.

Definitions

  • 1) One that is wearingly dull, repetitive, or tedious.
  • 2) A high, often dangerous wave caused by the surge of a flood tide upstream in a narrowing estuary or by colliding tidal currents.
  • 3) The interior diameter of a hole, tube, or cylinder.
  • 4) A hollow, usually cylindrical chamber or barrel, as of a firearm.
  • 5) The caliber of a firearm.
  • 6) A drilling tool.
  • 7) A hole or passage made by or as if by use of a drill.
  • 8) A hole made by boring; a perforation.
  • 9) Less properly, a very high and rapid tidal flow, when not so abrupt, such as occurs at the Bay of Fundy and in the British Channel.
  • 10) The internal cylindrical cavity of a gun, cannon, pistol, or other firearm, or of a pipe or tube.
  • 11) A tidal flood which regularly or occasionally rushes into certain rivers of peculiar configuration or location, in one or more waves which present a very abrupt front of considerable height, dangerous to shipping, as at the mouth of the Amazon, in South America, the Hoogly and Indus, in India, and the Tsien-tang, in China.
  • 12) Ennui; a fit of ennui or listless disgust or weariness.
  • 13) Any instrument for making holes by boring or turning, as an auger or gimlet.
  • 14) A wound or thrust.
  • 15) One who or that which bores one, or causes ennui or annoyance; anything which by dullness taxes the patience, or otherwise causes trouble or annoyance; specifically, a dull, tiresome, or uncongenial person who tires or annoys by forcing his company or conversation on others, or who persists in uninteresting talk or undesired attentions.
  • 16) Preterit of bear.
  • 17) An abrupt tidal wave which breaks in an estuary, the water then rushing up the channel with great violence and noise.
  • 18) An obsolete spelling of boar.
  • 19) A kind of cabbage; borecole.
  • 20) A hollow hand-tool used in nail-making to hold a nail while its head is being formed.
  • 21) Hence The caliber or internal diameter of a hole or perforation, whether made by boring or not, especially of the cavity of a gun or tube.
  • 22) One who suffers from ennui.
  • 23) A hole made by boring, or as if by boring: as, “an auger's bore,” Specifically
  • 24) imp.of1st&2dbear.
  • 25) imp. of 1st & 2d bear.
  • 26) To push forward or through toward a certain point: as, “boring to the west,”
  • 27) To be suited for piercing with an auger or other boring-tool: as, wood that bores well or ill.
  • 28) To sink a bore-hole, as in searching for water, coal, etc.
  • 29) To weary by tedious iteration or repetition; tire, especially in conversation, by insufferable dullness; tease; annoy; pester.
  • 30) To form or produce by rotatory perforation: as, to bore a hole or a well.
  • 31) To pierce or perforate with a rotatory cutting instrument; make a circular hole in by turning an auger, gimlet, drill, or anything that will produce the same effect: as, to bore a plank or a cannon; to bore the ground for water, or with a stick.
  • 32) To pierce or penetrate, as a gimlet or similar instrument; make a hole or holes: as, the auger bores well.
  • 33) In the manège, to thrust the head forward as far as possible: said of a horse.
  • 34) To penetrate, make, or gain as if by boring; push or drive through or into by any penetrating action: as, to bore a plank, or a hole in a plank, with a rifle-ball.
  • 35) In racing, to annoy or impede by crowding against or out of the way.
  • 36) To befool; trick; overreach.
  • 37) To form (a tunnel, for example) by drilling, digging, or burrowing.
  • 38) To make a hole in or through, with or as if with a drill.
  • 39) To make a hole in or through something with or as if with a drill.
  • 40) To proceed or advance steadily or laboriously.
  • 41) To make a hole or perforation with, or as with, a boring instrument; to cut a circular hole by the rotary motion of a tool.
  • 42) To be pierced or penetrated by an instrument that cuts as it turns.
  • 43) (Man.) To shoot out the nose or toss it in the air; -- said of a horse.
  • 44) To push forward in a certain direction with laborious effort.
  • 45) To make weary by being dull, repetitive, or tedious.
  • 46) To make (a passage) by laborious effort, as in boring; ; to force a narrow and difficult passage through.
  • 47) To perforate or penetrate, as a solid body, by turning an auger, gimlet, drill, or other instrument; to make a round hole in or through; to pierce.
  • 48) To weary by tedious iteration or by dullness; to tire; to trouble; to vex; to annoy; to pester.
  • 49) To form or enlarge by means of a boring instrument or apparatus.
  • 50) obsolete To befool; to trick.

Examples

  • 1) Wild boar and deer could eat his livelihood.
  • 2) Old stories say that the last wild boar in these hills was hunted in this steep little valley.
  • 3) Don't foam at me like a wild boar!
  • 4) When hot, fry the wild boar in 2 batches until well browned on all sides.
  • 5) Bears, wolves and wild boar are common in Russia.
  • 6) Twin boar heads glitter upon the temples.
  • 7) No one had said anything about hunting wild boar.
  • 8) Look out for deer and wild boar.
  • 9) Wild boar swim through the artificial lakes to small artificial islands and reclaim the territory.
  • 10) She made a movement and the boar swung his head toward her.
  • 11) One of the terriers seemed to take an instant dislike to wild boar.
  • 12) No one makes this fuss if we kill wild boar.
  • 13) In the oak forests, dogs forage for truffles and locals hunt wild boar.
  • 14) In the wild she would live in northern China and learn to hunt deer and wild boar.
  • 15) The forests were also still dangerous, full of wild boar.
  • 16) The 42-year-old was hit as she and her husband unwittingly rode into the middle of a boar hunt.
  • 17) A stuffed boar's head was mounted by a crackling fireplace, surrounded by comfy leather chairs.
  • 18) A WILD boar wreaked havoc when it went on the rampage through a shopping centre.
  • 19) It seems that the boar is the most frightening creature in the swamp, even moreso than the alligator.
  • 20) A great want of one part of the animal world has consisted in the desire of the exclusive possession of the females; and these have acquired weapons to combat each other for this purpose, as the very thick shield-like horny skin on the shoulder of the boar is a defence only against animals of his own species, who strike obliquely upwards, nor are his tushes for other purposes, except to defend himself, as he is not naturally
  • 21) The wild boar is often called "the poor man's grizzly bear", and the last thing you need to worry about is destroying too much meat.
  • 22) Hurry, the boar is coming over on the crocodiles, too.
  • 23) F — and I were over the hedge and wading through the flax swamp before we saw that our game was bagged; indeed, we did not know he was dead, and approached him with the greatest caution, for a wounded boar is about the most dangerous animal to attack.
  • 24) They share local hunting knowledge and the spoils of a good day in the field at semi-regular events they call boar-b-ques and wild food dinners.
  • 25) She’s tired of seeing what she calls my boar’s nest at my end of the table festooned with stacked books, medical articles, and newspapers, so she’s making me actually, she asked me very nicely go through them – which is my plan this weekend – and get rid of them.
  • 26) ‘Today's feral hog population is a hybrid of domestic pigs and Eurasian wild boars brought to North America in the early 1900s for food and sport.’
  • 27) ‘He tracked roe deer and wild boar, and found wolves and lynx doing the same.’
  • 28) ‘Giant crowned pigeons, small wallaby kangaroos, cassowary birds, tree kangaroos, and wild boars are abundant within an hour's walk of the village.’
  • 29) ‘The other wild attractions in the park include nilgai, chausingha, chital, chinkara, wild boar, foxes and jackals.’
  • 30) ‘The reserve is home to not only goats, red deer, and boars but also brown bears, chamois, lynx, roe deer, and wolves, as well as numerous eagles and large vultures called lammergeiers.’
  • 31) ‘Hunters, in organised groups of three to four people, will be allowed to shoot mouflons, wild boars, roes, red deer and fallow deer at Christmas.’
  • 32) ‘It is noted that there I am referring to domestic pigs, not wild boars.’
  • 33) ‘The government has also released deer, wild boars, pigs and goats into the park as food for the 33 known leopards there.’
  • 34) ‘Wolf, roe deer and wild boar roam these mountains and in the spring the capercaillie, king of the forest, screams his mating call.’
  • 35) ‘Call 'em hogs, wild boars, feral pigs, whatever you choose, these porkers are second only in popularity to deer hunting for those who prefer to hunt with a handgun.’
  • 36) ‘By the 16th century the British wild boar had become rare, and pigs, specially fattened on whey, were used instead.’
  • 37) ‘It has now become a major attraction for wild elephants, bison, hyena and boars.’
  • 38) ‘Many of the wild domestic dogs in Australia are mixed European domestics and so-called pig dogs, which are bred to hunt wild boars.’
  • 39) ‘They are home to many smaller wildlife like jackals, hares, snakes, wild boar, pangolin and countless species of birds.’
  • 40) ‘On the roof of the cave deft hands had painted bison, elk, horses and wild boars.’
  • 41) ‘Deer, hounds, wild boar, foxes and rabbits chase each other around the frieze in a stunning display of intricate carving.’
  • 42) ‘They also found bones from cattle, wild boar, deer, fish, and heron.’
  • 43) ‘Armed guards are required to protect them from the cheetahs, boar and elephants that roam the lower levels and a 60 per cent reduction in oxygen at the top means a risk of lung difficulties.’
  • 44) ‘The coolest webcam of the season doesn't feature birds at all, but rather wild boars.’
  • 45) ‘We're on the edge of a national park and the landscape and wildlife is spectacular, including wild boar, deer and even wolves.’
  • 46) ‘Options range from beef, ostrich and chicken patties, to combos like boar and brie, beef and merguez, or venison and goat cheese.’
  • 47) ‘In my survey, I argue that the association of the bronze tripod with cooking game such as venison and boar was restricted to elite hunting groups who took their feasting equipment with them to their graves.’
  • 48) ‘The meat eaters among you should be delighted to learn that the Saint George will be serving rabbit, boar and venison during the game season.’
  • 49) ‘They had to swear over this bloody slice of boar's flesh that they would obey the rules of the game and use no unfair means to gain victory.’
  • 50) ‘Fuller pinot styles go well with poached or grilled salmon, foie gras, charcuterie, rabbit, hare, boar and ham.’
  • 51) ‘Probably best known for smoked salmon, the two Mackenzies smoke houses also produce smoked prawns, kippers and other sea food and meat including poultry, ostrich and boar.’
  • 52) ‘At the Ancient Olympics, contestants were obliged to swear an oath on a slice of boar's meat that they had not employed magic to enhance their performances.’
  • 53) ‘The smell of roasting boar meat quickened my hunger.’
  • 54) ‘Burgundy's pinot noir is regularly drunk with game birds, wild fowl and boar.’
  • 55) ‘After some wait, the perfectly prepared little boar was put before him, and he said his stomach smiled while he began to cry… cry because it was so good, yet so small, he knew it would be over soon.’
  • 56) ‘A boar chop offered on the nightly specials board was also expertly cooked, and its cargo of mushrooms and balsamic sauce surprised with just a trace of sweetness.’
  • 57) ‘There is a seemingly limitless choice of the world's finest products as obscure and delicious as free-range acorn-fed Portuguese black boar.’
  • 58) ‘We've had our starter of cold boar and I'm munching on Sarti's excellent Pizza Bianca while Scott's eating something else.’
  • 59) ‘Raven scowled and tried to shove him back, but he easily climbed over her hand and swallowed a chunk of boar.’
  • 60) ‘Typical fare on offer includes dishes made from fish, duck, game and boar.’
  • 61) ‘In addition to deer, chital and wild boar, domestic cattle are now an important item on the tiger's menu in several areas.’
  • 62) ‘The menu is a carnivore's paradise with novelties including venison, wild boar, ostrich, springbok, zebra, kangaroo and shark.’
  • 63) ‘The fact that she consumed wild boar and dried elk in Estonia doesn't surprise me in the least.’
  • 64) ‘So you have the most fancy food in the restaurants for non vegetarians and that includes wild boars, buffaloes, wild pigs etc…’
  • 65) ‘These same beers are also good accompaniments to wild boar and to sausages made with wild boar.’
  • 66) ‘Improvements in daily gain, feed efficiency, loin-eye area, and lower backfats occur when boars are provided the dietary protein concentration that meets their requirement.’
  • 67) ‘Selection of boars with initially correct skeletal structure will help to ensure their longevity.’
  • 68) ‘boars used in pen-mating situations need to be heavier than boars used for hand mating or for artificial insemination.’
  • 69) ‘The first important finding was that Meishan boars have five to seven times more FSH in their blood than U.S. boars have, but their testes were 40 percent smaller than those of U.S. boars.’
  • 70) ‘A 35-foot by 85-foot hoop building houses boars and the sows from weaning through midterm gestation.’
  • 71) ‘Owners of rare breeds, especially pigs, have been hard hit, as movement restrictions make it difficult and costly to move sows to boars for service - if they can be moved at all.’
  • 72) ‘Wilbur, a behemoth boar who can't stand fences - and hasn't met one that could stop him - is spared from the breakfast plate for sentimental reasons.’
  • 73) ‘High-quality semen can be purchased without the investment in and expenses associated with owning a boar.’
  • 74) ‘This situation may be worsened upon weaning or when sows are grouped together or mated to a large boar.’
  • 75) ‘Increased boar usage generally does not result in increased sperm production.’
  • 76) ‘By 1860 imported boars and improved husbandry yielded a hog notably superior to that of the 1820s and '30s.’
  • 77) ‘But he gave the boar a quick checkup and ruled the porker perfectly fine for consumption - or cohabitation.’
  • 78) ‘The boar went berserk after being separated from its sow and spying a rival male boar in a nearby pen.’
  • 79) ‘But the boar had hardly mounted the sow when the neighbour ran into the pen and knocked the boar off the sow with his cap.’
  • 80) ‘Pedigree sows and boars are retained for breeding while their offspring join the food chain in keeping with the trust's motto Eat them to keep them.’
  • 81) ‘You see, a Bulgarian farmer had bought a prizewinning boar for breeding purposes, but discovered it would only socialise with other male pigs.’
  • 82) ‘On the contrary, the best-known stockbreeder of the eighteenth century made a point of obscuring the descent of his prized bulls, rams, boars, and stallions.’
  • 83) ‘And a rusa, a lewdly mischievous pantomime horse galloped the streets to bring virility to the farmers' stallions, bulls, rams and boars.’
  • 84) ‘In boars, pheromones found in boar saliva are known to cause the female to assume a mating position.’
  • 85) ‘Adults are at their lowest weight in the spring as territorial behaviour by the boars and suckling by the sows will have reduced their stored fat to a minimum.’
  • 86) ‘The boar goat section, new to the show last year, will return, along with the live steer competition, sheep, poultry and wool categories.’
  • 87) ‘When getting a boar ready for a show the other area that might well need special cleaning is his grease spot, which is found at the base of the spine and tends to be greaser than the rest of the coat.’
  • 88) ‘However, before Jake and Squeekie's story, there is much to consider before any guinea pig owner decides to have their boar neutered.’

Examples

  • 1) After nearly twenty years of being a drone, a drunkard and a boor, Stefan has become a philosopher.
  • 2) "Come on," he said, "you force someone to behave like a clumping boor, you give them no choice.
  • 3) It's a reversal of the premise of "Amadeus," in which the boor is the genius and the court favorite a composer possessing more in the way of political skill than musical gifts.
  • 4) Stanley, for example, was often called a boor and a brute when in reality he was merely hiding a fine nature behind the armour necessary to resist native imposition and worse.
  • 5) Though he is a boor, that is to be expected, as his father is an enlisted man.
  • 6) According to this argument based on self-assertive aggressiveness, the boor was the man possessed of a strong personality, while the gentleman was relatively "impersonal."
  • 7) I hear if you watch “Passion of the Christ”, you turn into the kind of boor that says that all sex should be within a context of looking to get married and have babies.
  • 8) Rather, it's very clear that Will cut the line because it was an inconvenient impediment to his journalistic goal, which was to portray Webb as a "boor" who was rude to the Commander in Chief, and to show that this new upstart is a threat to Washington's alleged code of "civility and clear speaking" (his words).
  • 9) Will calls Webb a "boor" and a "pompous poseur" (two phrases that might have popped into Will's mind while shaving in the mirror that morning) and asserts Webb has "patent disrespect for the presidency".
  • 10) Rather, it's very clear that Will cut the line because it was an inconvenient impediment to his journalistic goal, which was to portray Webb as a "boor" who was rude to the Commander in Chief, and to show that this new upstart is a threat to Washington's alleged code of "civility and clear speaking" his words.
  • 11) It is only a "boor" who seeks to impose his own hobbies and interests upon a stranger, disregarding entirely the presumable likes and dislikes of the latter.
  • 12) ‘They see the boor in each of them and they laugh at it.’
  • 13) ‘I daresay you will roast me as a sexist boor, but there, I've said it.’
  • 14) ‘His sister is married to a boor whom he has always loathed and suspects she has come to loathe also.’
  • 15) ‘He and those three sons of his are ill-mannered boors, louts and womanizers.’
  • 16) ‘In Tampa, players who now are among his best friends once considered him a boor and a punk.’
  • 17) ‘There are three counts in my indictment: he was a humourless boor, he was the epitome of negativity and his legend far outstrips his actual achievement.’
  • 18) ‘Call me irresponsible, call me obsessed, call me a boor.’
  • 19) ‘He tries to insinuate himself into her world, but she's not interested in a boor who thinks he can buy his way into her circle.’
  • 20) ‘Those who are delighted by the cathedral of Chartres and the Meninas of Velasquez may think that those who remain unaffected by these marvels are boors.’
  • 21) ‘It might have been about having a choice between behaving like a sportsman or behaving like a boor and doing the latter because it suited him at the time.’
  • 22) ‘That's the kind of enthusiast that is being driven into oblivion by self-serving, loudmouth boors who think that they invented the microprocessor.’
  • 23) ‘And Junior interrupted him, ‘Because we don't like to put up with a bunch of party boors.’’
  • 24) ‘Such rote interpretative strategies betray a lack of imagination, like the cocktail-party boor who laughs at every wisecrack.’
  • 25) ‘The insinuations that he was a cold fish who never talked with players and sometimes conducted himself as a tactless boor are not true.’
  • 26) ‘The next day, Kate informed David in no uncertain terms that he was an insensitive boor.’
  • 27) ‘When you were the defending champion the next year, you were criticized by the British press for showing up late to a function and acting like a boor.’
  • 28) ‘Adrian is a boor and worse, and Lichi finds refuge at Andrew's place.’
  • 29) ‘And he shows that he can play something other than a loudmouthed boor.’
  • 30) ‘I almost had him filed under arrogant boor, but then I caught him out being nice.’
  • 31) ‘He is a smug, self-pitying boor who turns the caring doctor stereotype on its head.’

Examples

  • 1) He belongs to a generation that gets bored easily and has no interest in delayed gratification.
  • 2) Either he gets bored quickly or he has unending curiosity.
  • 3) That may have been true when most jobs were boring and tiring.
  • 4) There would be boring bits and ugly people with bad teeth.
  • 5) England players have become bored there.
  • 6) His job bored him, but left ample time for the writing he wanted to do.
  • 7) I am not one to talk all the time; people get bored and no one listens.
  • 8) I'm easily bored in relationships?
  • 9) Bosses today are hostages to the minuscule attention span of modern society, where fans get bored easily and often want change for change's sake.
  • 10) You are easily bored by the same routine and crave variety.
  • 11) New players fail to spark in bore draw.
  • 12) Why should it be regrettable if people say bored of rather than bored with or bored by?
  • 13) The bore was one of the highest for about nine years.
  • 14) The whole thing bores me to tears.
  • 15) He was bored talking about his throwing three years ago and we are still talking.
  • 16) You will need some outside space suitable for digging a trench or bore hole.
  • 17) She could be somebody who people get bored with very quickly.
  • 18) There is really no need to be bored these days as there is so much going on.
  • 19) Not a bird that gets bored easily.
  • 20) These two have only met three times before with the first two encounters ending in goalless bore draws.
  • 21) It can get a bit boring on the road so we like to make it interesting for ourselves.
  • 22) Life is boring if it's not challenging.
  • 23) He said: 'I got that bored.
  • 24) Such was the determination of Croatia to press ahead it considered boring a tunnel beneath Bosnia or under the sea.
  • 25) South Australian officials surveyed UK workers and found almost two thirds are bored with their jobs.
  • 26) To-morrow we go up to Town "pour ce bore," as the good King always said to me; whenever there were tiresome people to present he always said: "Je vous demande pardon de ce _bore_."
  • 27) Another folio, Rochefort's History of the Caribby Islands, was lettered "Davies 'Carriby Islands," because the title bore the statement "Rendered into English by John Davies."
  • 28) Because of the heroic size of the bottles, the pictured bottle on the label bore
  • 29) The Court, after listening to the evidence concerning the sums paid by individual Natives of the tribe, of the total sum paid for the farm, and of the legal reason why the title bore a white man's name, held that however unfortunate was the position of those Natives if their story was true, it could only give judgment in terms of the title deeds.
  • 30) Who should presume to doubt its administration by the Prisoner, when the label bore directions in his own characteristic handwriting?
  • 31) The ashes were in one of Mom’s old prescription pill bottles—in fact, the label bore a prescription for medicine taken by cancer patients for nausea—and they’d been given to me by Dad.
  • 32) Chateaubriand is getting what you call a bore; and the whole city is mad about a new opera by Boieldieu.
  • 33) The title bore "People I Have Shared the Gospel With."
  • 34) They were so huge that the diameter of their bullets was given in "bore," the English equivalent of gauge.
  • 35) ‘He has a story for each tool he demonstrates, be it a drill that bores square holes or a spill plane.’
  • 36) ‘Unfortunately, the head was attached to his body, which as a unit had rented the apartment under hers and had bored a hole in the ceiling for stalking purposes.’
  • 37) ‘He was staring at a tree that the rock had bored a hole through.’
  • 38) ‘It bored two drill holes within the licence area but some distance from the Rob Roy field, hoping to find oil which would have been in a new field, but without success.’
  • 39) ‘Anything—a drill or any other digging tool—that is not secured by a strong anchor into the surface may just be pushed away before the drill actually bores a hole.’
  • 40) ‘Feric adapted a drill so that it could bore two holes allowing the probe to seat.’
  • 41) ‘It bores a hole through armor with so much energy, because it is so heavy, that it spews inside the tank or armored personnel carrier all kinds of bits and pieces of that armor in a ‘spalling’ or shotgun effect.’
  • 42) ‘A restoration company removed all the carpets in the single-story, ranch-style home, and holes were bored to dry out the walls.’
  • 43) ‘It bored four holes from the top of the hill to its base to allow sensitive recording equipment to be lowered inside the mound to provide a 3D image of the hill.’
  • 44) ‘Just below it, an eight-inch hole was bored through the door and a ventilation fan installed.’
  • 45) ‘Two years ago Christopher had a pallidotomy, where a hole was bored in his skull and brain cells were cauterised.’
  • 46) ‘They ripped out the palace walls to lay electrical wiring, and they bored holes for the aerial cables.’
  • 47) ‘I always thought it was like neutron star material—it would bore a hole completely through you if you got in contact with it.’
  • 48) ‘Pipis have to keep an eye out for Didymus, who wants to bore a hole in their shell using both an implement and some acid.’
  • 49) ‘Your teacher will now help you, by inventing some contraption of hot bits of coat-hanger wire, to bore deep holes up from the base of the candle.’
  • 50) ‘It was said that the train bored a hole in the mountain's stomach and rushed through it.’
  • 51) ‘Your theory is that it might have been a whistleblower on the staff who did not break and enter the premises, was lawfully on the premises, but bored a hole, which you say may or may not be a break and enter.’
  • 52) ‘To give a more vivid demonstration of the accuracy of his painting, he bored a small hole in the panel with the baptistery painting at the vanishing point.’
  • 53) ‘In the cooler confectionery room Jay bored holes into oranges with a root-cutter.’
  • 54) ‘A hole was bored through the shell of a large surf clam and a thick rope passed through it.’
  • 55) ‘The barrel is bored out and threaded at breech and muzzle to accept a 17-cal. barrel liner.’
  • 56) ‘It should do well in traditionally bored barrels and less so in over-bored barrels.’
  • 57) ‘Preparations were made to use a 50 million baht budget to bore pipes to drain off the water into the sea.’
  • 58) ‘They used a microchip etching process to bore channels just 20 micrometres wide.’
  • 59) ‘The cork is moved up and down on the rotating mandrel to get the cork bored out to the correct size.’
  • 60) ‘The barrel is cut off just behind the integral front sight boss and the cut off sight with integral boss is bored out and press fit over the shortened barrel's muzzle.’
  • 61) ‘When it arrived, I discovered that every other chamber was bored wrong and would not accept a round.’
  • 62) ‘That's it: a comfortable victory for Chelsea, against a Porto side who are a shadow of the side that bored all before them last season.’
  • 63) ‘Keane's mastery of the holding role in midfield gave the Reds the chance to go out and attack Olympiakos, contradicting the notion that they will have to bore in order to succeed.’
  • 64) ‘As the frontrunners sprinted home, Miller's horse bore out just enough to allow Brickell to fit between.’
  • 65) ‘"Once we caught up with Keyed Entry, that horse bore out really badly and took us out of the race."’
  • 66) ‘The accident occurred when another horse bore out badly on the first turn, causing Lavoy’s mount to clip heels and fall.’
  • 67) ‘Barrels have ventilated ribs, hard-chromed bores, interchangeable choke tubes (three provided) and lengthened forcing cones to reduce recoil.’
  • 68) ‘The inside bore might be 12 in, but the barrels are well over a metre in diameter at the base.’
  • 69) ‘The bore of the Browning barrel was mirror smooth from one end to the other.’
  • 70) ‘To get a revolver to shoot heart-shaped groups involves a complex relationship of bullets to throats to barrel bores and crowns.’
  • 71) ‘The Ithaca company did the most extensive development of shotgun slug barrels a number of years ago, and concluded the best accuracy was obtained from cylinder-choked barrels with highly polished bores.’
  • 72) ‘Plus, the perfect bore of the new barrel would assure topnotch accuracy.’
  • 73) ‘In addition the barrel bore is hardchrome plated for resistance to corrosion.’
  • 74) ‘Put the gel on a brass or bristle brush and the inside of the bore is quickly coated with the cleaner, which stays in place without running.’
  • 75) ‘By that time, the dissolving wad residue should make the bore look like the inside of a brick chimney.’
  • 76) ‘Even a small amount of snow, mud, excess lubricant, or grease in the bore can dangerously increase pressure and cause the barrel to bulge or burst when firing.’
  • 77) ‘This is a local narrowing of the bore of the tube.’
  • 78) ‘Gun-action was wonderful to watch, but best from a distance, because on three occasions a wire-bound barrel burst when water entered the bore before firing.’
  • 79) ‘Pistol or revolver barrels sometimes have a small ring in the bore caused by getting a bullet stuck and then shooting again.’
  • 80) ‘Woodwind instrument bores were redesigned to extend their range and improve their tone-quality.’
  • 81) ‘The first thing after playing is to mop through the bore of an instrument with one of several special devices that prevent the build-up of humidity.’
  • 82) ‘Being parallel to the bore, the rails offered a mounting solution that aimed the light perfectly.’
  • 83) ‘The reasoning behind this is that the bores of even the finest match barrels, no matter how smooth they appear, contain surface pores that need to be carefully filled with jacket material.’
  • 84) ‘The first, made in 1976, is a vertical cardboard tube surmounted by another with a smaller bore.’
  • 85) ‘Cylinder alignment is checked by running a special tool called a range rod through the bore and into the cylinder throat.’
  • 86) ‘Most of the accidents I've seen involve a simple bulged barrel due to shooting with an obstruction in the bore.’
  • 87) ‘The oboe, with its narrower bore, redesigned reed, and more refined sound, was developed in France during the mid-17th century.’
  • 88) ‘It is also available as a shotgun in 12 and 20 gauge, and .410 bore.’
  • 89) ‘The traditional .22 rifle has been replaced by a choice of Browning automatic handgun or sawn-off 12 bore shotgun.’
  • 90) ‘In its shotgun line, it has added a 28 gauge and .410 bore to its series.’
  • 91) ‘At some point he armed himself with a 12-bore pump action shotgun which was capable of holding up to 5 cartridges, and loaded the gun.’
  • 92) ‘It can serve as a shotgun, an accurate big bore rifle, a handgun, and even as a flare gun.’
  • 93) ‘Two 0.315 bore country-made pistols and two cartridges each were recovered.’
  • 94) ‘Let's just say a 12-bore is a noisy weapon in a confined space.’
  • 95) ‘The most popular caliber seems to be the 54-bore or about .45 caliber.’
  • 96) ‘In recent days, they have been peppered with them as if they were buckshot from a 12-bore.’
  • 97) ‘The secret, they say, is to pull the trigger of the 12-bore shotgun the instant the bird is spotted.’
  • 98) ‘Called simply Big-bore Handguns it has to do with, you guessed it, big bore handguns—which are near and dear to his heart.’
  • 99) ‘He allegedly claimed he had a 12-bore shotgun and threatened officers, a bailiff and officials after they turned up to throw him out.’
  • 100) ‘Both are very large, stainless-steel, semi-auto big bore handguns.’
  • 101) ‘Only around 10 centimetres in diameter, the clay pigeon is shot at with 12-bore shotguns.’
  • 102) ‘The 12-bore shotgun was taken during the break-in at the house on March 30.’
  • 103) ‘He retreated to bed, lying in the foetal position for hours before heading off to the woods at the back of his house with his 20-bore shotgun.’
  • 104) ‘He has spoken honestly about the damage a lifetime of shooting big bore handguns has done to his body.’
  • 105) ‘One of the hunters crouched in the bow with a 12 - bore shotgun ready to bring down one of the mallard or teal that flew up at our approach.’
  • 106) ‘In patients recovering from a stroke who need feeding, a fine bore, soft feeding tube can be passed down under radiological guidance.’
  • 107) ‘Gastric lavage should be performed with a large bore orogastric tube.’
  • 108) ‘Lighting control panels are being installed in the portal equipment rooms, in niches along the length of the tunnel, and in the passageways connecting the bores.’
  • 109) ‘The firm wanted to eliminate building mandatory escape cross tunnels between bores, a job requiring tricky ground freezing, says Harnois.’
  • 110) ‘Despite all the difficulties the two ends of the tunnel bore met as planned in 1916.’
  • 111) ‘The debris including the bags and the timber was obstructing a good two-thirds of the bore of the culvert.’
  • 112) ‘Last summer BT began legal action in the US against six companies concerning patents for blowing fibre optic cables down bores and conduits.’
  • 113) ‘The chairman, Senator Moylan, proposed that the board carry out some test bores to establish that ground conditions are favourable for construction work.’
  • 114) ‘It was taken to Ilam to pump water for domestic supply from an artesian bore near the water wheel to a water tank on a tower beside the homestead.’
  • 115) ‘I think he has simply demonstrated once again why he has become such a crashing bore.’
  • 116) ‘At a deeper level, it seems to me that he is a world-class crashing bore.’
  • 117) ‘The days of desperately trying to escape the clutches of some crashing bore in the corner of a nightclub are long gone.’
  • 118) ‘But she became too demanding and, if never a bore, tedious and peremptory in her behaviour.’
  • 119) ‘When there, I risked being a real bore by showing some Bowie video clips while we ate and got through two bottles of appallingly horrible wine.’
  • 120) ‘It seemed every woman he went out with was a dud, a bore or just plain stupid.’
  • 121) ‘Robert Crumb he isn't, but that's too bad because watching this obnoxious bore becomes tedious long before the film's 77 minutes run out.’
  • 122) ‘You always were a headache and you always were a bore.’
  • 123) ‘Give him a gun and a hot little sports car, and he's a bore just the same.’
  • 124) ‘Sure, he's likable, but he's a bore.’
  • 125) ‘The film's main character, Mr. Hundert, might or might not be a great teacher (in any case, the film thinks he is), but he's a bore.’
  • 126) ‘She sings like a bore, acts like a bore, is a bore.’
  • 127) ‘Those who have a nice car and go to a club are usually a bore.’
  • 128) ‘Yes, Matt can sometimes be a bore, but he usually knows when he is boring, and this lends complexity to his character as the series develops.’
  • 129) ‘Earl is so enmeshed in his youngest son's identity that he becomes a bore.’
  • 130) ‘The woman who at first so impressed you now seems like a bore who won't let anyone else get a word in edgewise.’
  • 131) ‘She on the other hand is a complete washout and a complete bore.’
  • 132) ‘At the risk of being a complete bore I feel a strong urge to recount our recent experience as a babysitting tag-team.’
  • 133) ‘I've already lost the will to live, so taking out a few geeky bores really won't trouble me one bit.’
  • 134) ‘Instead, it's a tedious and meretricious bore, and those are the worst kind.’
  • 135) ‘The course can sometimes be a bore but I find the major subjects quite interesting.’
  • 136) ‘Will's columns can sometimes be a bore, ripping a social healthcare program here and our educational system's shortcomings there.’
  • 137) ‘Levels are well planned out, and the fighting, which can sometimes be a bore, is one of the best things about this game.’
  • 138) ‘Quite simply, the film is a bore.’
  • 139) ‘But life itself becomes a bore, a drudge, a grind.’
  • 140) ‘Monotony soon becomes a bore to anyone, so the music teacher should guard against the class period becoming mere routine.’
  • 141) ‘It's like reading the same book over and over again: it becomes a bore.’
  • 142) ‘I seem to have these spurts of wanting to update everything that's going on and then times when life seems like a bore or a little to overwhelming to update about.’
  • 143) ‘While in this day of $1 billion building buys, $60 million seems like a bore, this transaction is eye-catching for a couple of reasons.’
  • 144) ‘That notion of filmmaking seemed like a bore then and seems like a bore now.’
  • 145) ‘Too bad attending them can be a complete and utter bore.’
  • 146) ‘What is it about household work that makes people regard it as an utter bore?’
  • 147) ‘With all of the reality shows that make TV watching a complete bore, I was glad to finally see something new, fresh, absorbing and entertaining.’
  • 148) ‘My enthusiasm was gone; everything became a bore, a chore, a nightmare.’
  • 149) ‘It's a chore and a bore and it makes me sore not to mention poor!’
  • 150) ‘The rest of the school day was a bore, so I won't bother going into detail about it.’
  • 151) ‘Oh please, Damion, your insults are so dull it bores me.’
  • 152) ‘It's a pretty good story, actually, though I get bored by cards very quickly.’
  • 153) ‘I'll give it a go next week, but imagine that this will quickly bore me.’
  • 154) ‘It was a personal experience and would probably bore you silly and I don't want to leave you in charge of a computer whilst you're asleep.’
  • 155) ‘Cancer and Virgo would both find it hard to cope with your aloofness, whilst Aries would quickly bore you once the superficial attraction had passed.’
  • 156) ‘Of course, it should be known that the scene will bore me quickly.’
  • 157) ‘Consequently, when I first worked with David at the Royal Court on his play Under the Blue Sky, I probably bored him silly about this film.’
  • 158) ‘I can't put my finger on a single reason but I am rather bored of the whole media bias trip that so many US bloggers are on as well the shouty style adopted.’
  • 159) ‘His education hasn't started yet, so he has some kind of notion that life could be more interesting, but no idea of how, and meanwhile he is rather bored.’
  • 160) ‘She was rather bored with her life in a small town in East Anglia and there and then decided to sell her house and join her son in New Zealand.’
  • 161) ‘The story went that their daughter was bored silly after a couple of days at the resort and cried to get back home to her friends.’
  • 162) ‘I've ranted merrily about this in the past, and regular readers are doubtless bored silly by my views.’
  • 163) ‘It made no sense and I was bored silly, just waiting for it to end so we could get on with the scheduled video.’
  • 164) ‘For the same reason detailed descriptions of food rather bore me: either be there, doing it, having it, eating it, or get a life.’
  • 165) ‘He became quickly bored by their talk.’
  • 166) ‘Both quickly bored me, although one generated views realistic enough to cause car sickness.’
  • 167) ‘Whenever a person tries to bore you with endless talk on dull topics and unrelated ones, silence him to encore again by inserting cotton into your ears or listening to songs from a walkman.’
  • 168) ‘I was bored, and those silly ninnies you call scullery maids are no fun at all.’
  • 169) ‘As a sociological experiment, I'm not sure what this showed, other than that I was really bored and sometimes do silly things.’
  • 170) ‘Even if it can't kill you, too much niceness can still bore you silly.’
  • 171) ‘The largest bores occur on 25 days a year, in the morning and evening, with biggest bores on tides over 32’.’
  • 172) ‘Experiments in a laboratory wave tank show that interactions between bores refracted by a prowlike beach can produce jets in which the velocity is nearly twice the bore's phase speed.’
  • 173) ‘On the Shubenacadie River, the tidal bore and rapidly rising tide results in extremely turbulent waters.’
  • 174) ‘The Severn bore is one of Britain's few truly spectacular natural phenomena.’
  • 175) ‘The longtime Brazilian bore aficionado achieved an unbelievable record of surfing non-stop for 10.1 km (6.3 miles) down Brazil's famous river bore wave, called the Pororoca.’
  • 176) ‘The bore corresponds to a tidal wave that appears at the same time that the tide comes up.’
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