from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun The science dealing with the techniques and procedures of operating guns.
- noun The use of guns.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The use of guns: same as
- noun Specifically The art and science of firing guns.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun That branch of military science which comprehends the theory of projectiles, and the manner of constructing and using ordnance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun uncountable The
scienceof gunsand gunfireincluding aspects of bulletflight and impact.
- noun uncountable The
designand manufactureof guns, particularly those of a large caliber.
- noun countable A place where guns are tested, or where people are trained in their use
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun guns collectively
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Even though he never took control of an aircraft while in gunnery school, Clark reveled in the opportunity to soar and dive inside of AT-6 training planes.
We started our training in gunnery school in November, 1942.
I told him I was interested in gunnery school and he told me that I could go to gunnery school after I finished OCS.
The jolt was like a "puppy smacked by a truck," recalled the gunnery officer, Lt. (j.g.)
For there is order in everything, and particularly in German gunnery.
Upon this principle, Mr Tallboys had added John Hamilton Moore to his library, and had advanced about as far into navigation as he had in gunnery, that is, to the threshold, where he stuck fast, with all his mathematical tools, which he did not know how to use.
Upon this principle Mr Tallboys had added John Hamilton Moore to his library, and had advanced about as far into navigation as he had in gunnery, that is, to the threshold, where he stuck fast, with all his mathematical tools, which he did not know how to use.
He was noted for the especial care he had devoted to training his crew in gunnery, which is generally believed to have been the deciding factor in the duel with Chesapeake.
Any kind of gunnery from those vantage-spots would guard the press.
'British schoolchildren t'be trained in swordmanship an' gunnery '(' half of 'em be knowin 'how t'use a knife already, this not be a stretch') and the iPad in the UK to be renamd the iPatch.