Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Although in his mid-50s, Conroy had published only a slender collection of stories ( "Midair") since "Stop-Time."

    'Mentor,' a memoir by Tom Grimes, reviewed by Michael Dirda

  • Two other aviation companies are also opening facilities in Melbourne: AAR Corp., which plans to hire 225 employees, and Midair SA, which expects to hire an additional 450.

    Region Seeks New Mission

  • Midair, the SUV veered back to the right, flew thirty-five yards, crashed down and bounced on its tires, and then sailed into the air again.

    A Book of Miracles

  • Midair refueling of the aircraft has been banned since the crash, and may not resume until a replacement model becomes available starting in 2011.

    Britain’s Nimrod: Unsafe at Any Altitude? - The Lede Blog - NYTimes.com

  • Midair conflicts between planes in the U.S. have been most frequent in California and the Northeast, with the number of serious incidents in some of those areas nearly doubling since 2007, according to controllers.

    Rise in Collision Hazards for Planes Spurs Changes

  • Blondes Burping Midair Though she tries to hide it, it's clear: Macy Gray has no idea how "The Star-Spangled Banner" goes.

    Newsmakers; Crazy Like A Foxx

  • Midair, he put the bomb together and planted it inside the life jacket under his seat.

    CNN Transcript Aug 11, 2006

  • Midair collisions always seemed seconds away as she learned to edge her wing tip closer and closer to another bomber, riding out the bumpy air of its propwash until she finally reached the smooth currents where the wings broke the air together.

    Silver Wings, Santiago Blue

  • Midair colli'sions, especially between two solo students, became com'monplace.

    Chickenhawk

  • Midair collisions were not uncommon between students.

    Chickenhawk

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