Associations to the word «Squirrel»
SQUIRREL, noun. Any of the rodents of the family Sciuridae distinguished by their large bushy tail.
SQUIRREL, noun. (Scientology) (often disparaging) A person, usually a freezoner, who applies L. Ron Hubbard's technology in a heterodox manner.
SQUIRREL, noun. One of the small rollers of a carding machine which work with the large cylinder.
SQUIRREL, verb. (transitive) To store in a secretive manner, to hide something for future use
SQUIRREL AROUND, verb. To move or search erratically, especially as if hurried or confused.
SQUIRREL AWAY, verb. (idiomatic) To stash or hide; to hoard, collect, save, or accumulate; to create a reserve, stash, or hoard of some supply, so as to recall a squirrel's burying of nuts.
SQUIRREL CAGE, noun. A circular cage for a squirrel or other small animal, which rotates vertically as the animal runs at the bottom.
SQUIRREL CAGE, noun. (figuratively) (by extension) A tedious, repetitive, unfulfilling activity or situation, especially one in which no progress is achieved.
SQUIRREL CAGE, noun. (engineering) Any other device, such as a fan or rotor, that resembles a squirrel cage in form.
SQUIRREL CAGES, noun. Plural of squirrel cage
SQUIRREL CORN, noun. Dicentra canadensis, a herbaceous plant in the fumitory family with small yellow clustered bulblets, finely dissected leaves, and white heart-shaped flowers, native to deciduous woodland in eastern North America.
SQUIRREL GRASS, noun. Foxtail barley
SQUIRREL GRIP, noun. (Australia) (sports) (colloquial) (often used figuratively) A grip of another player's testicles; an illegal rugby tackle involving such a grip.
SQUIRREL GRIPS, noun. Plural of squirrel grip
SQUIRREL HAKE, noun. Red hake
SQUIRREL MONKEY, noun. Any of several small New World monkeys, of the genus Saimiri, that live in Central and South America
SQUIRREL MONKEYS, noun. Plural of squirrel monkey
SQUIRREL WHEEL, noun. Alternative term for squirrel cage
SQUIRREL, noun. A kind of arboreal rodent having a long bushy tail.
SQUIRREL, noun. The fur of a squirrel.
To use the same words is not a sufficient guarantee of understanding; one must use the same words for the same genus of inward experience; ultimately one must have one's experiences in common.