[druhm-lin] /ˈdrʌm lɪn/
a long, narrow or oval, smoothly rounded hill of unstratified glacial drift.
a streamlined mound of glacial drift, rounded or elongated in the direction of the original flow of ice
1833, diminutive of drum (1725) “ridge or long, narrow hill,” often separating two parallel valleys, from Gaelic and Irish druim “back, ridge.”
An extended, oval hill or ridge of compacted sediment deposited and shaped by a glacier. Drumlins are typically about 30 m (98 ft) high and are longer than they are wide. They have one steep and one gentle slope along their longest axis, which is parallel to the direction of the glacier’s movement. The steepest slope faces the direction from which the glacier originated, and the gentler slope faces the direction in which the glacier was advancing.
[druhm-lee; Scot. droo m-lee] /ˈdrʌm li; Scot. ˈdrʊm li/ adjective, drumlier, drumliest. Scot. 1. troubled; gloomy.
noun 1. a device that simulates percussion sounds in various combinations and rhythms, and can alter digitally stored drum sounds or make digital recordings of drum sounds. noun 1. a synthesizer specially programmed to reproduce the sound of drums and other percussion instruments in variable rhythms and combinations selected by the musician; the resulting beat […]
noun 1. a receptacle that holds and feeds cartridges to a submachine gun or light machine gun.
noun 1. the marching leader of a drum corps or a band. noun 1. the noncommissioned officer, usually of warrant officer’s rank, who is appointed to command the corps of drums of a military band and who is in command of both the drums and the band when paraded together