After a while dive down and you will find that man has come inside.
All hands made a dive, as it were, at the oars, and stood them up as required.
After such a lunch as ours it behoved us to cease idling and dive for pearls.
He promised to teach me to dive if I'd join him in the water.
As long as you can stay without taking breath I shall be down below; I am only going to dive into the cabin of the sunken ship.
I was above the fort, otherwise I should not have known when to dive.
If she could find a pile of sheets, she might dive to the bottom and hope to escape notice, being mostly sheet herself.
"Well, it's your business to dive deeper than the tangle," she answered crossly.
The water was unruffled except for the disturbance caused by his dive.
Dive as far out to sea as you can, and you'll go into twenty feet of water.
dive emerged 13c. from O.E. dufan "to dive, duck, sink" (intransitive, class II strong verb; past tense deaf, pp. dofen) and dyfan "to dip, submerge" (weak, transitive), from P.Gmc. *dubijanan. Past tense dove is a later formation, perhaps on analogy of drive/drove. Sense of "disreputable bar" is first recorded Amer.Eng. 1871, perhaps because they were usually in basements, and going into one was both a literal and figurative "diving." Related: Diver; diving.