Cause (a vehicle, person, or animal) to become stuck in mud or wet ground
the car became bogged down on the beach road
(of a person or process) Be unable to make progress
you must not get bogged down in detail
Wet muddy ground too soft to support a heavy body
the island is a wilderness of bog
a peat bog
a bog of legal complications
Wetland with acid, peaty soil, typically dominated by peat moss
wet spongy ground of decomposing vegetation; has poorer drainage than a swamp; soil is unfit for cultivation but can be cut and dried and used for fuel
bog down: cause to slow down or get stuck; "The vote would bog down the house"
bog down: get stuck while doing something; "She bogged down many times while she wrote her dissertation"
A bog, quagmire or mire is a wetland type that accumulates acidic peat, a deposit of dead plant material--usually mosses, but also lichens in Arctic climates.
Bog is a horror movie about an aquatic creature. The film was shot in 1978 around Harshaw, Wisconsin.
An expanse of marshland; A toilet; To become (figuratively or literally) mired or stuck; To make a mess of something
(Bogging) Term referring to the low pitch sound of a bike engine that is not getting full power.
(Bogging) Driving in mud with a vehicle. There are pros and cons to this, in my mind, mostly cons. It is a pain in the butt to clean up afterwards and there always seems to be something that gets torn up.
Bogging occurs when a vehicle gets stuck in sand or mud and is unable to move due to the resistance of the sand against the tires. ...
(Bogs) An open area with wet soils and low nutrients; maintained by. Many plants in the longleaf pine forest are endemic to these bogs such as the pitcher plants.
(Bogs) These are peatlands covered with mosses (mainly sphagnum) whose colours range from pale green to red. Bog cover also includes low shrubs, trees such as black spruce or tamarack, and other plants such as sundew, pitcher plants and cranberry plants.
(Bogs) symbolize that your blood is not being cleansed properly by your lymph system.
(The Bogs) made up of four swamplands with indistinct borders. Located in southwest Amara
A type of wetland that accumulates appreciable peat deposits. Bogs depend primarily on precipitation for their water source, and are usually acidic and rich in plant residue with a conspicuous mat of living green moss.
Generally poorly draining land that appears wet and spongy, highly acid and rich in plant residue. The result is lake eutrophication (nutrient pollution).
Bogs, denotes burdens under whose weight you feel that endeavors to rise are useless. Illness and other worries may oppress you. See Swamp.
An area of waterlogged soil that tends to be peaty; fed mainly by precipitation; low productivity; some bogs are acidic.
The Board of Governors (BOG) is charged with shaping policy, securing resources, and ensuring institutional quality. The board has general supervisory responsibility for the governance, control, management, and administration of Rutgers. ...
Wetland that has no significant inflows or outflows, supports acidophilic mosses, particularly Sphagnum and in which peat is accumulating. Similar to: fen, marsh, pocosin, swamp, and wetland.
waterlogged, spongy ground forming in cooler, high-rainfall areas. Only smaller plants are able to grow and their decomposition is very slow leading to peat soil formation. Often found in upland areas.
A wetland that has poorly drained acidic peat-soil dominated by sedges and sphagnum moss.
Freshwater wetlands that are poorly drained and characterized by a buildup of peat.
A shrubby peatland dominated by shrubs, sedges, and peat moss and usually having a saturated water regime, or a forested peatland dominated by evergreen trees (usually spruces and firs) and/or larch. Bogs have a high water table maintained directly by rain and snow. ...
(1) A mire (peat-forming ecosystem) influenced solely by water which falls directly on to it as rain or snow and generally dominated by Sphagnum mosses. See ombrotrophic. Compare fen. ...