Dig

Common misspellings for dig:

darlig, headig, deago, didgit, diloag, diaogue, rdige, dfg, donig, didge, deighn, di, duigin, digree, damag, desigh, dilaog, ludic, degeee, tig, leadig, doogy, djing, tigth, d'nijah, hihg, vaig, digal, dinig, dergee, dic, dis, dugon, diger, ig, digi, fatig, digial, hig, diago, digic, dik, thedog, damge, fdic, drg, doig, ddg, daiz, diget, lig, dit, takig, dib, wdie, diggy, readig, degee, dight, bigg, tikka, doimg, dizy, doage, dmg, diick, dhuge, drig, cig, eatig, zig, ridig, derge, addig, diyd, daegu, doinig, deigo, yhig, digirl, doiong, digg, vedic, ddid, diged, codig, digh, dio, doinog, deisg, didck, dyig, daage, div, tigia, datig, hidig, 60deg, nig, diji, dosig, todig, dieago, needig, dinng, zodic, digory, diggs, dlik, figg, qik, dealig, doger, knig, higg, sieg, dag, diag, digt, kiddig, diabeic, dieng, damige, dokie, dague, dailog, loadig, desig, adic, kig, doiego, dgit, digo, durge, timig, pedic, dixy, dil, duign, deg, durnig, mig, durig, tigar, dinage, diogs, diz, tighy, bodog, doinng, dixi, typig, higy, digin, dia, doogh, diigo, diolge, duirng, diong, dubug, diolog, taiji, dif, dir, hdi5k, pudic, diwght, dithc, sig, addige, diggig, digid, dager, diagarm, diggin, digre, diegio, redug, dicth, modigy, dfgh, 300dpi, bodiga, buddig, citge, did, datge, diy, diagam, dilog, diid, deagoe, deiago, digeo, dieg, 7digit, dijit, dign, druig, dugg, dgeg, diadic, feudig, dliek, tiugh, diflunisa l, xig, eig, dug, djg, dkg, d9g, d8g, sdig, dsig, xdig, dxig, cdig, dcig, fdig, dfig, rdig, edig, duig, diug, djig, dijg, dkig, dikg, diog, d9ig, di9g, d8ig, di8g, difg, digf, divg, digv, dibg, digb, dihg, diyg, digy, ditg, idg, dgi, ddig, diig, dayeg, deyeg, d ig, di g.

Definition of dig:

Usage examples for dig

  1. " If we knowed- I mean if we knew where to dig," agreed Ted, after thinking about it.  The Curlytops on Star Island by Howard R. Garis
  2. For- sad it is to tell it- strange children dig and play there now.  Sweethearts at Home by S. R. Crockett
  3. On three occasions I had to dig into the lawbooks.  Rebels of the Red Planet by Charles Louis Fontenay
  4. Dinner being over, I received thanks for burying the woman in such a way that 'neither wolves, dogs, nor foxes could dig her up and eat her, ' for all were full of the story of Keimooseuk, and even begged some of our officers to go to Igloolik and shoot the offending dogs.  Three Voyages for the Discovery of a Northwest Passage from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and Narrative of an Attempt to Reach the North Pole, Volume 2 (of 2) by Sir William Edward Parry