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Sacaton vs. Hay

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Sacatonnoun

A tufted perennial grass, Sporobolus airoides, grown in the southwestern United States and Mexico and used for hay and pasture in dry alkaline areas.

Haynoun

(uncountable) Grass cut and dried for use as animal fodder.

Haynoun

(countable) Any mix of green leafy plants used for fodder.

Haynoun

(slang) Cannabis; marijuana.

Haynoun

A net set around the haunt of an animal, especially a rabbit.

Haynoun

(obsolete) A hedge.

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Haynoun

(obsolete) A circular country dance.

Haynoun

The letter for the h sound in Pitman shorthand.

Hayverb

To cut grasses or herb plants for use as animal fodder.

Hayverb

To lay snares for rabbits.

Haynoun

A hedge.

Haynoun

A net set around the haunt of an animal, especially of a rabbit.

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Haynoun

Grass cut and cured for fodder.

‘Make hay while the sun shines.’; ‘Hay may be dried too much as well as too little.’;

Hayverb

To lay snares for rabbits.

Hayverb

To cut and cure grass for hay.

Haynoun

grass mowed and cured for use as fodder

Hay

Hay is grass, legumes, or other herbaceous plants that have been cut and dried to be stored for use as animal fodder, particularly for large grazing animals raised as livestock, such as cattle, horses, goats, and sheep. However, it is also fed to smaller domesticated animals such as rabbits and guinea pigs.

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