[ UK /dˈə‍ʊl/ ]
[ US /ˈdoʊɫ/ ]
  1. fierce wild dog of the forests of central and southeast Asia that hunts in packs
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use dhole In A Sentence

  • Above this was another deposit of "mudhole" material which had thoroughly dried out, checked and cracked in all directions so that it formed angular masses of various sizes, and had then become wet again so that it was now soft and sticky. Archeological Investigations Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulletin 76
  • In rural villages, children walk an average of 3.5 miles every day to fetch water from a smelly mudhole. The Water Imperative
  • The speed of the 'dhole' is so strongly marked in his form as to render it probable no animal in the catalogue of game could escape him for any distance. The Dog
  • I elected him to try to drag this country out of the mudhole GW Bush left it stuck in. Obama's approval rating remains steady, poll says
  • GANDHINAGAR: After the lush green state capital of Gandhinagar, Gujarat is set to get another planned city at Dholera, about 100 km south of Ahmedabad. WN.com - Business News
  • The peasants likewise state that the 'dhole' is eager in proportion to the size and powers of the animal he hunts, preferring the elk to every other kind of deer, and particularly seeking the royal tiger. The Dog
  • Other notable mammals include carnivores, such as leopard Panthera pardus, wild dog or dhole Cuon alpinus (VU), leopard cat Felis bengalensis, fishing cat F. viverrina (LR), Javan mongoose Herpestes javanicus and several civets, including binturong Arctictis binturong. Ujung Kulon National Park and Krakatau Nature Reserve, Indonesia
  • Look, the night after these kids died, he's down at the mudhole, which is the Mustang Club. CNN Transcript Oct 15, 2009
  • It is probable that the 'dhole' is the principal check on the multiplication of the tiger; and, although incapable individually, or perhaps in small numbers, to effect the destruction of so large and ferocious an animal, may, from their custom of hunting in packs, easily overcome any smaller beast found in the wilds of India. The Dog
  • ‘The tiger, dhole and elephant populations, although secure for the moment, may be more vulnerable because of the relatively small size of the park,’ the centre noted.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy