to push the ball into a bunker
- fill (a ship's bunker) with coal or oil
- transfer cargo from a ship to a warehouse
- a sizable container for saving gas
- hit a golf ball into a bunker
- a fortification of earth; mainly or totally below ground
- a hazard on a golf course
- sort of chest or box, as in a window, the top that serves for a seat.
- A large bin or similar receptacle; because, a coal bunker.
hollow filled up with sand, utilized as an obstacle on a golf course or a reinforced underground refuge, usually to be used in wartime.
1758, originally Scottish, "seat, workbench," of unsure source, possibly a variant of banker "bench" (1670s; see lender (n.2)); perhaps from a Scandinavian supply (compare Old Swedish bunke "boards regularly protect the cargo of a ship"). Of golf classes, initially taped 1824, from extended good sense "earthen chair" (1805); meaning "dug-out fortification" most likely is from World War I.
A hazard that more usually than maybe not contains sand. You must not ground your club in a hazard before playing your shot. (sport: Golf)
area (put generally on the side and/or base) by which a ship's fuel (coal or oil) is saved onboard. Additionally, amount of the fuel saved onboard.
(sand) pitfall [golf]
- Atlantic menhaden [Brevoortia tyrannus]
- pogy [Brevoortia tyrannus]
- tangible dug-out
- pillbox [hardened refuge, bunker]
- air-raid refuge
- (sand) bunker [sand trap]
(letter.) Sort of upper body or box, like in a window, the cover that serves for a seat.
- (letter.) A big container or similar receptacle; as, a coal bunker.
In 1875 he attended the Bunker Hill centenary at Boston, Mass., and delivered a remarkable address.