- adv. Under the surface of the sea or ocean, underwater.
“U, representing the word "underseas," coupled with the numeral denoting the number of the boat.”
“One can scarcely think of the terrible conflict without bringing to mind the wonderful "underseas" boat which has made infamous Germany famous.”
“Japan's disrupted supply networks are causing concerns about component costs and product shortages that global technology companies may face; while Internet users in Hong Kong may experience slow Internet speeds for several weeks due to damaged underseas cables.”
“Extremophile research started with microbes living in hot springs like Yellowstone and near deep underseas “black smoker” thermal vents that are even hotter.”
“The new culprit and hands-down worst guy is energy biggie British Petroleum, which recently suffered a disastrous oil leak in an underseas well off the coast of Louisiana that left 11 workers dead, polluted the waters, ruined beaches and killed fish and wild life.”
“So far, one of the leaks in the underseas well has already been plugged up.”
“For the past 30 days, the Interior Department has said that it has put on hold all permits for drilling new underseas wells until the report is completed.”
“It's twelve years since I fished in the Keys; Had bad luck, so could use a reprise: I was tempted to shoot aSharp-toothed barracudaThat gobbled my catch underseas.”
“You took an oath to defend our flag and our freedom, and you kept that oath underseas and under fire.”
“At its peak, lucrative markets information-carrying over-capacity was stunning (along with neglect in others) with most of it built from 1996 to 2000 - millions of fiber-optic cable circuitry, underseas cable laid, and huge Internet investments for this burgeoning new technology.”
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