Worms and amphipods, along with other animals, use or bury the pellets, which Havens observed after preliminary experiments.
He never lived to bury his parents, to see his daughter or his son marry, or to celebrate his silver wedding anniversary.
Instead, the hearings sought to praise these men, not to bury them, for the valuable role their funds have played in the markets.
The Chinese bury them for weeks in a mixture of clay and ash to make their thousand-year-old eggs.
But I believe that we cannot bury our heads in the sand anymore.
He's going away to bury his heart while he's studying the thingamajigs.
Also you will bury a bottle containing report of your proceedings.
And to bury the memory of Maxime Valois forever is his task.
Shot a damn cock pheasant by mistake, and had to bury the thing in my own covers.
I can't keep her hove-to much longer, for this simple reason as she'll bury herself and us.
Old English byrgan "to raise a mound, hide, bury, inter," akin to beorgan "to shelter," from Proto-Germanic *burzjan- "protection, shelter" (cf. Old Saxon bergan, Dutch bergen, Old Norse bjarga, Swedish berga, Old High German bergan "protect, shelter, conceal," German bergen, Gothic bairgan "to save, preserve"), from PIE root *bhergh- "protect, preserve" (cf. Old Church Slavonic brego "I preserve, guard"). Related: Buried; burying. Burying-ground "cemetery" attested from 1711.
The Old English -y- was a short "oo" sound, like modern French -u-. Under normal circumstances it transformed into Modern English -i- (e.g. bridge, kiss, listen, sister), but in bury and a few other words (e.g. merry, knell) it retained a Kentish change to "e" that took place in the late Old English period. In the West Midlands, meanwhile, the Old English -y- sound persisted, slightly modified over time, giving the standard modern pronunciation of blush, much, church.