from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A fleet of warships.
- n. A large group of moving things: an armada of ants crossing the lawn.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A fleet of warships, especially with reference to the Spanish Armada.
- n. Any large army or fleet of military vessels.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A fleet of armed ships; a squadron. Specifically, the Spanish fleet which was sent to assail England, a. d. 1558.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A fleet of war-ships; a squadron.
- n. A single war-ship.
- n. Any armed force; an army.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a large fleet
"But Lord Vader," whinnied Admiral Ozzel, "the armada is already moving along a prescribed route ..."
The Martian armada is headed for Earth – and Invincible is the only thing that stands in their way!
No doubt, it means that my armada is unparalleled in its planetary conquest experience.
Careful there Floating Boobie you fundie dolt … the gay armada is on it’s way and this time they’re immune to your Gods pillars of salt.
The rebel starship, the Theodore Roosevelt, under the command of Wilson Cole, is preparing to lead Cole's ragtag armada into the Republic, even though he is outnumbered thousands to one.
And then she was helped back over the side of the boat, to the cheers of the ragtag armada all around them.
Some speculation is could be at least another 24 hours before the huge land armada, which is sitting over that horizon back there, the 3rd Mechanized Infantry Division, the third division of the U.S.
The superstitious among the warriors of the great armada, which is said to have returned to Fortress Monroe, may ascribe the failure of the expedition to the presence of General Butler in a position of high command.
The brothers used an "armada" of lawyers, brokers and others to transfer $190 million worth of stock options and warrants to nearly 60 offshore trusts and shell companies, according to the Senate probe.
Over 13 years, the Wylys used an "armada" of lawyers, brokers and other professionals to manage hundreds of millions of dollars in transactions that amounted to "the most elaborate offshore operations reviewed by the Subcommittee," according to the panel's report.