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Excavator vs. Digger

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Excavatornoun

A person who excavates.

Diggernoun

A large piece of machinery that digs holes or trenches; an excavator.

Excavatornoun

A curette used to scrape out pathological material.

Diggernoun

A tool for digging.

Excavatornoun

A vehicle, often on tracks, used to dig ditches etc; a backhoe; digger.

Diggernoun

A spade (playing card).

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Excavatornoun

One who, or that which, excavates or hollows out; a machine, as a dredging machine, or a tool, for excavating.

Diggernoun

One who digs.

Excavatornoun

a workman who excavates for foundations of buildings or for quarrying

Diggernoun

A gold miner, one who digs for gold.

Excavatornoun

a machine for excavating

Diggernoun

An informal nickname for a friend; used as a term of endearment.

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Excavatornoun

a person who excavates an archaeological site.

Diggernoun

An Australian soldier.

Excavatornoun

a large machine for digging and moving earth.

Diggernoun

One who, or that which, digs.

Excavator

Excavators are heavy construction equipment consisting of a boom, dipper (or stick), bucket and cab on a rotating platform known as the . The house sits atop an undercarriage with tracks or wheels.

‘house’;

Diggernoun

a laborer who digs

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Diggernoun

a machine for excavating

Diggernoun

a person, animal, or large machine that digs earth.

Diggernoun

a miner.

Diggernoun

a person who excavates archaeological sites.

Diggernoun

a member of a group of radical dissenters formed in England in 1649 as an offshoot of the Levellers, believing in a form of agrarian communism in which common land would be made available to the poor.

Diggernoun

a man, especially a private soldier (often used as a friendly form of address)

‘how are you, Digger?’;

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