from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A German armored vehicle, such as a tank, especially of the type used during World War II.
- adj. Of or equipped with armored vehicles: a panzer division.
- adj. Of or relating to an armored division.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A tank, especially a German one of World War II.
- n. Of or relating to the armoured units employed by the German forces in World War II.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A German tank of the kind used in World War II.
- adj. Equipped with armored vehicles; armored.
- adj. Of, pertaining to, or involving armored military vehicles.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an armored vehicle or tank
It was to be several more weeks before the rest of the 6th "Foot Division" — with a touch of bitter gallows humor, the men had so dubbed their panzer division on account of its total lack of tanks — received travel orders to move west.
But she misspelled "panzer" and did not make it past the second round.
Three German panzer divisions have just crossed the Austrian border into Hungary and will soon be in Budapest along with 240 Gestapo agents, Ujszaszi told the Americans.
But it is true that as inspector of the panzer troops he had no field command.
Lokie commands the ground-tank half of the Mogera, and he is one tough panzer leader.
By June 1940, when panzer divisions were advancing on Paris, about 10,000 tons of war supplies were being shipped monthly from Haiphong to Kunming, and a backlog of 125,000 tons were piled up in the port's warehouses.
But this time, not with armies in Super-Kursk panzer battles -- and certainly, thanks to massive retaliation, not with nukes.
Above all, infantry divisions, especially in the Army Group South area of operations, were lacking to screen the flanks of the attack groups, therefore, this mission had to be taken over by panzer divisions, which were then missing from the attack in the main direction.
Von Wolfram calmly surveyed the scene before locking himself down into his panzer.
He seemed to believe there were hidden panzer divisions waiting idly for his commands.