from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative spelling of free-diving.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Now: Happy that I refer to my favorite pastime as "freediving," nor "snorkeling"

    Knowing .NET

  • This bill was supported by a wide range of organizations and experts including the Monterey Bay Aquarium, NRDC, Wild Aid, the Human Society of the U.S., Jean-Michel Cousteau, and I am very proud to say from emerging advocates in the freediving world like William Trubridge, Martin & Niki Stepanek, Fred Buyle , William Winram, and Mandy-Rae Cruickshank & Kirk Krack of Performance Freediving who represent millions of divers the world over.

    Francesca Koe: Victory at Sea - CA Governor Signs Protection of Sharks into Law

  • You and Buck aren't spending much time inside anyway—most of the time you're out freediving on the reef.

    Hurricane Shutters

  • But when San Franciscan Victor Huang, living in Wellington, New Zealand, went freediving last week to take some underwater video, he bumped into an octopus who took one look at his camera, wrapped its tentacles around him, and made off with it.

    Octopus Steals Diver's Camera, Shoots Its Own Footage (VIDEO)

  • A woman from London has set a new freediving world record after swimming 96m 318ft below the surface of the ocean and back in a single breath.

    British Diver Breaks Depth Record On A Single Breath | Impact Lab

  • A few years ago Mr. Healey added spearfishing and freediving -- deepwater diving without the aid of a breathing apparatus -- to his list of water sports.

    Surfer Mark Healey Works Out To Avoid Gnarly Wipeouts and Worse

  • Tonya Streeter, world's freediving champion, I had her as a coach, so I was pretty well set off.

    CNN Transcript May 5, 2004

  • GUPTA (voice-over): Tonya Streeter broke the world record in a discipline called no limits freediving.

    CNN Transcript May 5, 2004

  • Bajau fisherman Sulbin freediving on one breath, filmed in real time

    BBC News - Home

  • "This type of freediving - repeatedly diving to depths of 10 to 20m - carries the greatest risk of decompression sickness," says Farrell.

    BBC News - Home


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