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What does KILL stand for?

KILL stands for Killdeer (bird species Charadrius vociferus)

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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Samples in periodicals archive:

Thursday, April 11 Clifford Fredrick Blake, 43, of 152 Killdeer Island Road, Webster, was arrested at 3:38 p.
6 HUNTER: Brent Gallo, Poynor, TX BAND #: 1066-87865 SPECIES: Wood Duck (D) BANDED: 08/11/2009 LOCATION: 7 m E of Killdeer, ND RECOVERED: 01/27/2012 LOCATION: 2 m W of Poynor, TX 7 HUNTER: Ross Gallo, Poynor, TX BAND #: 1116-06380 SPECIES: Wood Duck (H) BANDED: 09/01/2007 LOCATION: 7 m E of Killdeer, ND RECOVERED: 01/27/2012 LOCATION: 2 m W of Poynor, TX 8 HUNTER: Jeff Bennett, Grimesland, NC BAND #: 0894-09556 SPECIES: American Green-winged Teal (D) BANDED: 08/26/2010 LOCATION: 7 m W of Trois Pistols, QC RECOVERED: 01/22/2011 LOCATION: 2 m W of Engelhard, NC 9 HUNTER: Zach Hettinger, Plainwell, MI BAND #: 1046-74254 SPECIES: Wood Duck (D) BANDED: 09/17/2001 LOCATION: 10 m E of Baton Rouge, LA RECOVERED: 12/04/2010 LOCATION: 1 m W Delton, MI COMMENTS: Hatched in 2001.
Barn Swallow (Hirundo rustica), Eastern Kingbird (Tyrannus tyrannus), Killdeer (Charadrius vociferous), and Lesser Prairie-Chicken (Tympanuchus pallidicinctus) were all observed in low numbers on burned plots, but were not detected on unburned plots (Table 3).
But I heard their killdeer cries the day the fencerow was cleared and corn pushed under cul-de-sacs named for what was never here.
An Ascent --for Rosemary The way a killdeer separates its wing, as if broken at the joint, forgetting its life to save it, as we did when we killed all hunters who hunted here.
Of special note is the addition to this highly recommended picturebook for children a very special educational section, 'For Creative Minds', that provides children with fun facts about birds, 'bird math', bird injuries, and a 'Match the Nest' activity with nest information for Magpies, Killdeer, Robins, Screech-Owls, Starlings, Brewer's Blackbird; the Common Grackle, Meadowlarks, Whip-poor-wills, Mourning Doves, and the Northern Oriole.