VS.

Rabbit vs. Snake

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Rabbitnoun

A mammal of the family Leporidae, with long ears, long hind legs and a short, fluffy tail.

‘The pioneers survived by eating the small game they could get: rabbits, squirrels and occasionally a raccoon.’;

Snakenoun

A legless reptile of the sub-order Serpentes with a long, thin body and a fork-shaped tongue.

Rabbitnoun

The fur of a rabbit typically used to imitate another animal's fur.

Snakenoun

A treacherous person.

Rabbitnoun

A runner in a distance race whose goal is mainly to set the pace, either to tire a specific rival so that a teammate can win or to help another break a record; a pacesetter.

Snakenoun

A tool for unclogging plumbing.

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Rabbitnoun

(cricket) A very poor batsman; selected as a bowler or wicket-keeper.

Snakenoun

A tool to aid cable pulling.

Rabbitnoun

(comptheory) A large element at the beginning of a list of items to be bubble sorted, and thus tending to be quickly swapped into its correct position. Compare turtle.

Snakenoun

(slang) trouser snake; the penis

Rabbitverb

(intransitive) To hunt rabbits.

Snakenoun

(maths) A series of Bézier curves

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Rabbitverb

To flee.

‘''The informant seemed skittish, as if he was about to rabbit.’;

Snakenoun

(cartomancy) The seventh Lenormand card.

Rabbitverb

To talk incessantly and in a childish manner; to babble annoyingly.

‘Stop your infernal rabbiting! Use proper words or nobody will listen to you!’; ‘Commonly used in the form "to rabbit on"’;

Snakeverb

(intransitive) To follow or move in a winding route.

‘The path snaked through the forest.’; ‘The river snakes through the valley.’;

Rabbitnoun

Any of the smaller species of the genus Lepus, especially the common European species (Lepus cuniculus), which is often kept as a pet, and has been introduced into many countries. It is remarkably prolific, and has become a pest in some parts of Australia and New Zealand.

Snakeverb

To steal slyly.

‘He snaked my DVD!’;

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Rabbitnoun

any of various burrowing animals of the family Leporidae having long ears and short tails; some domesticated and raised for pets or food

Snakeverb

(transitive) To clean using a plumbing snake.

Rabbitnoun

the fur of a rabbit

Snakeverb

To drag or draw, as a snake from a hole; often with out.

Rabbitnoun

flesh of any of various rabbits or hares (wild or domesticated) eaten as food

Snakeverb

(nautical) To wind round spirally, as a large rope with a smaller, or with cord, the small rope lying in the spaces between the strands of the large one; to worm.

Rabbitverb

hunt rabbits

Snakenoun

Any species of the order Ophidia; an ophidian; a serpent, whether harmless or venomous. See Ophidia, and Serpent.

Snakeverb

To drag or draw, as a snake from a hole; - often with out.

Snakeverb

To wind round spirally, as a large rope with a smaller, or with cord, the small rope lying in the spaces between the strands of the large one; to worm.

Snakeverb

To crawl like a snake.

Snakenoun

limbless scaly elongate reptile; some are venomous

Snakenoun

a deceitful or treacherous person

Snakenoun

a tributary of the Columbia River that rises in Wyoming and flows westward; discovered in 1805 by the Lewis and Clark Expedition

Snakenoun

a long faint constellation in the southern hemisphere near the equator stretching between Virgo and Cancer

Snakenoun

something resembling a snake

Snakeverb

move smoothly and sinuously, like a snake

Snakeverb

form a snake-like pattern;

‘The river snakes through the valley’;

Snakeverb

move along a winding path;

‘The army snaked through the jungle’;

Snake

Snakes are elongated, limbless, carnivorous reptiles of the suborder Serpentes . Like all other squamates, snakes are ectothermic, amniote vertebrates covered in overlapping scales.

Rabbit Illustrations

Snake Illustrations

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