[fod-er] /ˈfɒd ər/
coarse food for livestock, composed of entire plants, including leaves, stalks, and grain, of such forages as corn and sorghum.
people considered as readily available and of little value:
fodder for a comedian’s routine.
verb (used with object)
to feed with or as if with fodder.
bulk feed for livestock, esp hay, straw, etc
raw experience or material: fodder for the imagination
(transitive) to supply (livestock) with fodder
Old English fodder “food,” especially “food for cattle,” from Proto-Germanic *fodran (cf. Old Norse foðr, Middle Dutch voeder, Old High German fuotar, German Futter), from PIE *patrom, from *pa- “to feed” (see food).
bung fodder, cannon fodder
Heb. belil, (Job 6:5), meaning properly a mixture or medley (Lat. farrago), “made up of various kinds of grain, as wheat, barley, vetches, and the like, all mixed together, and then sown or given to cattle” (Job 24:6, A.V. “corn,” R.V. “provender;” Isa. 30:24, provender”).
[fod-er-beet] /ˈfɒd ərˌbit/ noun 1. sugar beet used as fodder.
[foj-uh l] /ˈfɒdʒ əl/ adjective, Scot. 1. fat; stout; plump.
[foh] /foʊ/ noun 1. a person who feels enmity, hatred, or malice toward another; enemy: a bitter foe. 2. a military enemy; hostile army. 3. a person belonging to a hostile army or nation. 4. an opponent in a game or contest; adversary: a political foe. 5. a person who is opposed in feeling, principle, […]
1. Fraternal Order of Eagles.