from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The German air force before and during World War II.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. The German air force until the end of the Second World War.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the German airforce
The Luftwaffe is going to try to break the R.A.F. and we have got to have machines.
The brigade hasn’t seen much combat work since the Luftwaffe is not bombing their section of Britain.
Although the French, American, and Japanese naval air forces were all developing dive-bombers, in May 1940 the Luftwaffe was the only land-based air force that had both the planes and the coordination systems to make use of them.
New papers recovered from a deceased former Luftwaffe aka “The Washington Generals of the History Channel”…thank you, Homer SimpsonSignalman Paul Hanisch.
But, if this is problematic for the RAF, the Luftwaffe, which is struggling with a fleet of clapped-out Transalls which, even in pristine condition, do not have the range adequately to service German requirements.
In the month leading up the Blitz, the Nazi air force, called the Luftwaffe, had been attacking Royal Air Force bases in southern England, hoping to disable the RAF to allow for an amphibious invasion.
So should we stop calling the Luftwaffe - the Luftwaffe?
The first building bombed by the Luftwaffe was the hospital - with its roof marked with huge red cross.
I don't understand why they didn't call the Luftwaffe, the coast guard and the army to eliminate this threat!
Air activity last night & today has been great in the region & the Germans reported the "Luftwaffe" against Russian offensive preparation this afternoon.
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