Recent Examples of grasshopper from the Web
Then Spencer Bollettieri, another biology major, noticed a catch: a vivid lime-green grasshopper.
The Mariners enjoyed booming success by unveiling Chapulines—otherwise known as toasted grasshoppers—at Safeco Field this season.
This species lives in nests, with up to 1000 individuals, mostly females, spinning dense, meter-sized webs capable of snaring 15-centimeter-long grasshoppers.
In recent years, birds, ants, bats, termites, mayflies, grasshoppers, and beetles have all been spotted on radar.
As the local tomato season winds down, the frivolous grasshoppers among us who did not diligently can batches of them for winter dinners have a new resource.
Adventurous diners can take it to the next level with a side of Chapulines, lightly spiced dehydrated grasshoppers.
That’s a lot of theory for connect-the-dots investigators to absorb all of a sudden, and here’s Mo jumping dots like a grasshopper.
There were 24-percent fewer grasshoppers in compressor plots, 52-percent fewer froghoppers, and a whopping 95-percent fewer cave, camel, and spider crickets.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'grasshopper.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of grasshopper
GRASSHOPPER Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of grasshopper for English Language Learners
: a plant-eating insect that has long legs used for jumping
GRASSHOPPER Defined for Kids
Seen and Heard
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