Did you mayhaps mean naval?
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“Tom Robbins, in one of his books, proposed an alternate etymology for the word, linking it to carre navalis, or "car of the sea.”
“In truth, the word carnival is derived from carrus navalis, -cart of the sea.”
“Pompeius 'lieutenants, and received a _corona navalis_ for his services.”
“_Geography. _ - (_a_) _Ephemeris navalis_, addressed to Pompey before his departure for Spain about B.C. 77, a weather almanack for sailors;”
“A ship returning from the tropics brought with it, it is supposed, some tiny little shell-fish, the _Teredo navalis_.”
“_Teredo navalis_, or sailor's bore, who seems more active and industrious here than elsewhere, and seldom allows himself to be taken whole.”
“The _Teredo navalis_, whose labors are so destructive in southern seas, had perforated the old hulk, and converted the vessel into a spongy mass of wood, clay and lime.”
“(_Teredo navalis_) entirely, and effects of climate.”
“It resists sea-worm (_Teredo navalis_), white ants (_Termes_), and action of climate, and consequently is specially valuable for work on the surface of or under ground, and generally for all purposes where an extra strong and durable wood is required.”
“It is specially used for sea piling and all kinds of marine work which is subject to the attacks of sea-worm (_Teredo navalis_).”
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