Mine's good so far, though my youngest is being completely and totally impossible, and my little crab is crabby at the moment.
Ant birds keep guard over a bustling ant highway, and a land crab scuttles out of the way of our plodding feet.
No crab has ever been attacked by a truck when standing outside its burrow.
Chances are you owe your life to the horseshoe crab.
One tips the crab side to side with the center legs while the other two control the fore and aft legs.
Sprinkle with half the cheese, then crab meat and onion.
Fish farming, crab fishing, and agriculture are being developed to diversify the local economy.
Stone crab enthusiasts can now order crabs online or by phone, with overnight delivery.
The rented crab boats come with crab rings and bait.
The marina area also has a free crab-cleaning station for campers.
British Dictionary definitions for crab
any chiefly marine decapod crustacean of the genus Cancer and related genera (section Brachyura), having a broad flattened carapace covering the cephalothorax, beneath which is folded the abdomen. The first pair of limbs are modified as pincers See also fiddler crab, soft-shell crab, pea crab, oyster crabrelated adjective cancroid
any of various similar or related arthropods, such as the hermit crab and horseshoe crab
O.E. crabba, from a general Gmc. root (cf. Low Ger. krabben "to scratch, claw"). The constellation name is attested in Eng. from c.1000; the Crab Nebula (1868), however, is in Taurus, and is so called for its shape. Crab "fruit of the wild apple tree" (early 15c.) may be from unrelated Scandinavian scrab, of obscure origin. The combination of "bad-tempered, combative" and "sour" in the two words naturally yielded a meaning of "complain irritably," which is pre-1400. Crabgrass is c.1600, originally a marine grass of salt marshes; modern meaning is from 1743.