[hur-der] /ˈhɜr dər/
a person in charge of a , especially of cattle or sheep.
[her-duh r] /ˈhɛr dər/
Johann Gottfried von
[yoh-hahn gawt-freet fuh n] /ˈyoʊ hɑn ˈgɔt frit fən/ (Show IPA), 1744–1803, German philosopher and poet.
(mainly US) a person who cares for or drives herds of cattle or flocks of sheep, esp on an open range Brit equivalent herdsman
Johann Gottfried von (joˈhan ˈɡɔtfriːt fɔn). 1744–1803, German philosopher, critic, and poet, the leading figure in the Sturm und Drang movement in German literature. His chief work is Outlines of a Philosophy of the History of Man (1784–91)
[hur-dik] /ˈhɜr dɪk/ noun 1. a low-hung carriage with two or four wheels, having the entrance at the back and the seats at the sides. /ˈhɜːdɪk/ noun 1. (US) a small horse-drawn carriage with a rear entrance and side seats
noun 1. the immunity or resistance to a particular infection that occurs in a group of people or animals when a very high percentage of individuals have been vaccinated or previously exposed to the infection. herd immunity n.
[hurd] /hɜrd/ noun 1. a number of animals kept, feeding, or traveling together; drove; flock: a herd of cattle; a herd of sheep; a herd of zebras. 2. Sometimes Disparaging. a large group of people: The star was mobbed by a herd of autograph seekers. 3. any large quantity: a herd of bicycles. 4. the […]
noun 1. one of any of several breeds of dogs used originally for herding livestock, including the Belgian sheepdog, collie, German shepherd, and Old English sheepdog.