from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun All of a nation's warships.
- noun A nation's entire military organization for sea warfare and defense, including vessels, personnel, and shore establishments.
- noun A group of ships; a fleet.
- noun Navy blue.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun An obsolete form of
- noun A ship.
- noun A company of ships; a fleet.
- noun All the ships belonging to a country, collectively; in a wide sense, the ships, their officers and crew and equipment, and the department of the government charged with their management and control.
- noun The men who man a navy or fleet; the officers and men of the military marine.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Having a color of navy blue.
- noun A fleet of ships; an assemblage of merchantmen, or so many as sail in company.
- noun The whole of the war vessels belonging to a nation or ruler, considered collectively.
- noun The officers and men attached to the war vessels of a nation.
- noun same as
- noun see
- noun a place set apart as a shore station for the use of the navy. It often contains all the mechanical and other appliences for building and equipping war vessels and training their crews.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A country's entire sea force, including
- noun A governmental department in charge of a country's sea force.
- noun A dark
blue colour, usually called navy blue.
- adjective Having the dark blue colour of
- adjective Belonging to the navy; typical of the navy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a dark shade of blue
- noun an organization of military vessels belonging to a country and available for sea warfare
- noun the navy of the United States of America; the agency that maintains and trains and equips combat-ready naval forces
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
Associated Press/Mexico's Secretary Navy In this image released by Mexico's navy, sailors guard weapons seized after a battle between the navy and drug cartel gunmen following the killing of 72 migrants in San Fernando, eastern Mexico, Aug. 24.
On Navy Day July 27, 2008 the Commander-in-Chief of the Russian Navy Admiral Vladimir Vysotsky spoke of a revival of Russian naval power over the next decade and declared that the navy would add six carrier battle groups to its complement of warships.
Right now our navy is the smallest it has been since the beginning of World War 1.
But she is clearly bitter about what she calls the navy's "" betrayal. ''
A predecessor of mine in the office of Chief Justice, the late John R. Cartwright, was fond of saying that the Supreme Court like the navy is a silent service.
That is exactly what the men in navy services have always done, and what they did before the war, when those songs were written; what the navy is always doing more than anybody else, because nobody can say that any human being is really at home on the sea.
I am not a naval man, but these are not questions for Canada to blink; they should be faced, and they point to this, that for the security of the territorial waters of Canada, a Canadian navy is required, that is, a navy whose primary duty is to defend her waters, although if circumstances permit, it can be employed on any sea for the maintenance of the Empire.
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What our army and navy is was splendidly demonstrated when our bluejackets marched aboard their ships before our drawn-up soldiers while Admiral Fletcher transferred the command of Vera Cruz to General Funston.
Two men climbed out, both wearing the company coveralls in navy blue — third shift navy blue.