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Dugout (shelter): Quiz


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Question 1: Entry was effected by a passage not much wider than a ________ burrow, which sloped downwards 10 or 12 ft.
Red FoxCanidaeFoxGray Wolf

Question 2: A dugout or dug-out, also known as a pithouse, pit-house, earth lodge, mud hut, is a shelter for humans or ________ animals and livestock based on a hole or depression dug into the ground.
Water BuffaloCattleHybrid (biology)Domestication

Question 3: [3] The cities were initially inhabited by the Hittites, then later by early ________ as hiding places.
Catholic ChurchChristianityChristianJesus

Question 4: When the ________ village of Bacavi was founded in 1909, some groups of people arrived in the late autumn.
Puebloan peoplesNavajo NationHopiNavajo people

Question 5: Also, due to the potential for concealment, they may serve as a hiding place for an ________.
Ancient warfareAmbushModern warfareMilitary tactics

Question 6: Dugouts may also be temporary shelters constructed as an aid to specific activities, e.g., during warfare or in ________.
HuntingGray WolfRaccoonRed Fox

Question 7: Settlers on the newly opened ________ found there were not enough trees to build familiar log cabins.
Western United StatesMidwestern United StatesSouthern United StatesGreat Plains

Question 8: Dugouts were used extensively as protection from shelling during ________ in the Western Front.
Technology during World War IWorld War ICaucasus CampaignArmenian Genocide

Question 9: In ancient ________, earth houses, also known as yird, Weems and Picts' houses, were underground dwellings, extant even after the Roman evacuation of Britain.
EnglandScotlandWalesUnited Kingdom

Question 10: The same methods have evolved into modern "________" technology.
Earth shelteringSustainable architectureDugout (shelter)Geothermal heat pump


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