(Askeri) AIR-LAND TEAM: DENİZ-HAVA-KARA TİMİ: Konvansiyonel olmayan ve milis harekatı yapacak şekilde özel eğitilmiş ve teçhizatlandırılmış ve müttefik ülkelerin personelini böyle harekatta gözetleme ve keşif dahil sularda, derelerde ve kıyı bölgelerinde eğiten bir subay grubu. Genelde SEAL timi olarak bilinir. (SEAL: Karada, denizde harekat yapabilen ve paraşütle atlayabilen komando)
Zaman kavramının sadece bir yanılsamadan ibaret olduğunu anlamak için sonsuzluk denizlerini geçtim. - I've crossed the seas of eternity to understand that the notion of time is nothing but an illusion.
Fırtınalı denizlerde onu deniz tuttu. - She become seasick in rough seas.
If you go or look out to sea, you go or look across the sea. fishermen who go to sea for two weeks at a time He pointed out to sea. sea slug sea parrot sea coot sea scorpion sea star seismic sea wave sea trout Southern Sea Adriatic Sea Aegean Sea Andaman Sea Arabian Sea Aral Sea Azov Sea of Baltic Sea Barents Sea Beaufort Sea Bering Sea Bering Sea Dispute Black Sea Sea of Cortés Caribbean Sea Caspian Sea Celebes Sea China Sea Coral Sea Dead Sea Scrolls Dead Sea deep sea trench deep sea vent Ionian Sea Irish Sea Japan Sea of East Sea Java Sea sea leopard Marmara Sea of Mediterranean Sea North Sea Norwegian Sea Okhotsk Sea of Pechora Sea Philippine Sea Battle of the Red Sea Rhodian Sea Law Salton Sea Sargasso Sea sea anemone sea bass sea cow Steller's sea cow sea cucumber sea eagle sea fan sea horse sea ice sea lavender sea level sea lion sea otter great sea otter Sea People sea power sea snake sea squirt sea urchin Sea Law of the South Sea Bubble Southend on Sea Tasman Sea Sea of Galilee Tyrrhenian Sea White Sea Yellow Sea
You use seas when you are describing the sea at a particular time or in a particular area. He drowned after 30 minutes in the rough seas
The swell of the ocean or other body of water in a high wind; motion or agitation of the water's surface; also, a single wave; a billow; as, there was a high sea after the storm; the vessel shipped a sea
One of the larger bodies of salt water, less than an ocean, found on the earth's surface; a body of salt water of second rank, generally forming part of, or connecting with, an ocean or a larger sea; as, the Mediterranean Sea; the Sea of Marmora; the North Sea; the Carribean Sea
Self-extracting archive (SEA) These compressed files contain one or more files and (or) programs SEA s are generally decompressed by double-clicking on the name or icon Further instructions are given during the decompression process
Southeast Asia For USAF generally Thailand and Vietnam assignments But also Laos, Cambodia, etc
a confused state of the surface of a body of water usually characterized by a profusion of short, steep waves (storm waves) coming from many different directions Sea usually occurs in a storm where storm waves are actively being generated by the wind (see swell) Sea can also be caused by multiple intersecting boat wakes or waves reflecting off seawalls and piers
At sea means on or under the sea, far away from land. The boats remain at sea for an average of ten days at a time
Waves generated by the local wind field "Local" generally being within 150 nautical miles (nm) of the forecast site The "significant wave" height is reported here This is the height reached by the highest 1/3 of all waves
relating to or characteristic of or occurring on the sea or ships; "sea stories"; "sea smells"; "sea traffic"
Self-Extracting Archive - a compressed Macintosh file that comes wrapped inside its own little decompression program, so that it then expands itself when you ask it to
The sea is the salty water that covers about three-quarters of the earth's surface. Most of the kids have never seen the sea All transport operations, whether by sea, rail or road, are closely monitored at all times. = ocean
(1) See OCEAN (2) A large body of salt water, second in rank to an OCEAN, more or less LANDLOCKED and generally part of, or connected with, an OCEAN or a larger sea (3) WAVES caused by wind at the place and time of observation (4) State of the OCEAN or lake surface, in regard to WAVES
A sea between the Kamchatka Peninsula on the east, the Kuril Islands on the southeast, the island of Hokkaidō to the far south, the island of Sakhalin along the west, and a long stretch of eastern Siberian coast along the west and north
It was a ridiculous scheme, both as to the force which was to take the ship, and her employment as a buccaneer -- the state of the ocean and of navigation being such at that time as to leave a sea-rover, pursued as he would be by the fleets of all nations, without a sea to sail in, without a coast to land on, without a rock or corner to hide in.
Marine blue-green algae (cyanobacteria, actually brown coloured) of the family Trichodesmium
1770: The seamen who are now convinc'd that it was not as they had thought the spawn of fish began to call it Sea sawdust, a name certainly not ill adapted to its appearance. — The Endeavour Journal of Sir Joseph Banks.
A fish of the species Salmo trutta morpha trutta, closely related to salmon and brown trout. It is lighter in colour than the brown trout, and lives in salt water, returning to fresh water only to spawn
The Sea Fish Industry Authority (Seafish) is a Non-Departmental Public Body (NDPB) that works across all sectors of the United Kingdom seafood industry. It has its administrative base in the Scottish city of Edinburgh and has its research & development base in Hull
Mare Tranquillitatis (Latin for Sea of Tranquility) is a lunar mare that sits within the Tranquillitatis basin on the Moon. The mare material within the basin consists of basalt formed in the intermediate to young age group of the Upper Imbrian epoch. The surrounding mountains are thought to be of the Lower Imbrian epoch, but the actual basin is probably Pre-Nectarian. The basin has irregular margins and lacks a defined multiple-ringed structure. The irregular topography in and near this basin results from the intersection of the Tranquillitatis, Nectaris, Crisium, Fecunditatis, and Serenitatis basins with two throughgoing rings of the Procellarum basin. Palus Somni, on the northeastern rim of the mare, is filled with the basalt that spilled over from Tranquillitatis
Any of about 400 species (family Serranidae) of carnivorous fishes, most of which inhabit shallow regions of warm and tropical seas. Sea bass have a slender body, small scales, large mouth, and straight-edged or rounded tail. The spiny frontal section and the soft-rayed rear section of the dorsal fin are usually joined but may be separated by a notch. Species range from about 1 in. (3 cm) to 6 ft (1.8 m) long and may weigh 500 lbs (225 kg). About 12 species in the family Moronidae (sometimes considered a subfamily of Serranidae) inhabit temperate waters. See also bass
A large marine otter (Enhydra lutris) of northern Pacific coastal waters, formerly hunted for its soft, dark brown fur. or great sea otter Rare, completely marine otter (Enhydra lutris) of the northern Pacific, usually found in kelp beds. Floating on its back, it opens mollusks by smashing them on a stone balanced on its chest. The large hind feet are broad and flipperlike. It is 40-65 in. (100-160 cm) long and weighs 35-90 lbs (16-40 kg). The thick lustrous coat is reddish to dark brown. By 1910 it had been hunted almost to extinction for its fur; now fully protected, it is gradually increasing in numbers
A sea urchin is a small round sea creature that has a hard shell covered with sharp points. Any of various echinoderms of the class Echinoidea, having a soft body enclosed in a round, symmetrical, calcareous shell covered with long spines. Any of about 700 species (class Echinoidea) of echinoderms found worldwide. Sea urchins have a globular body covered with movable, sometimes poisonous, spines up to 12 in. (30 cm) long. Pores along the internal skeleton accommodate slender, extensible, often sucker-tipped tube feet. Sea urchins live on the seafloor and use their tube feet or spines to move about. The mouth is on the body's underside; teeth are extruded to scrape algae and other food from rocks. Some species excavate hiding places in coral, rock, or even steel. Roe of some species is eaten in certain countries
[ sE ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English see, from Old English sǣ 'sea, lake', from Proto-Germanic *saiwiz (compare West Frisian see, Dutch zee, German See), probably from Proto-Indo-European *seHi- 'to be fierce, afflict'.Vladimir Orel, A Handbook of Germanic Etymology, s.v. "saiwiz" (Louden, Netherlands: Brill, 2003), 314. More at sore.
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