|the offspring of a zebra and a donkey.|
|an arrangement of five objects, as trees, in a square or rectangle, one at each corner and one in the middle.|
|1.||a. small refuse or waste materials carelessly dropped, esp in public places|
|b. (as modifier): litter bin|
|2.||a disordered or untidy condition or a collection of objects in this condition|
|3.||a group of offspring produced at one birth by a mammal such as a sow|
|4.||a layer of partly decomposed leaves, twigs, etc, on the ground in a wood or forest|
|5.||straw, hay, or similar material used as bedding, protection, etc, by animals or plants|
|6.||See cat litter|
|7.||a means of conveying people, esp sick or wounded people, consisting of a light bed or seat held between parallel sticks|
|8.||to make (a place) untidy by strewing (refuse)|
|9.||to scatter (objects, etc) about or (of objects) to lie around or upon (anything) in an untidy fashion|
|10.||(of pigs, cats, etc) to give birth to (offspring)|
|11.||(tr) to provide (an animal or plant) with straw or hay for bedding, protection, etc|
|[C13 (in the sense: bed): via Anglo-French, ultimately from Latin lectus bed]|
litter lit·ter (lĭt'ər)
A flat supporting framework, such as a piece of canvas stretched between parallel shafts, for carrying a disabled or dead person; a stretcher.
The offspring produced at one birth by a multiparous mammal. Also called brood.
(Heb. tsab, as being lightly and gently borne), a sedan or palanquin for the conveyance of persons of rank (Isa. 66:20). In Num. 7:3, the words "covered wagons" are more literally "carts of the litter kind." There they denote large and commodious vehicles drawn by oxen, and fitted for transporting the furniture of the temple.