from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of launch.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the act of moving a newly-built vessel into the water for the first time.
- n. the act of beginning something new.
- n. the act of propelling with force.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of moving a newly built vessel into the water for the first time
- n. the act of propelling with force
- n. the act of beginning something new
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Pyongyang has said that if Washington tries to punish it for what it calls the launching of a communications satellite, not a missile, it will quit six-nation nuclear disarmament talks and restart its plutonium-producing nuclear facilities.
Although I technically 'use' the start menu in Windows 7, I don't actually see it very often as keystroke launching is so quick and effective that the menu barely has time to draw on screen before the application is launching.
| Reply well the thought of ARES launching is a pretty scary concept so Halloween is kind of fitting.
Isn't there some value in launching and monitoring a 1-X, a single 4 segment SRB, when it's not attached to something else, before trying a 5 segment one?
The slip is due to a delay in launching the WGS mission ahead of us.
The protagonist isn't interested in launching himself forward or backward in time on a voyage of discovery; he isn't off on a dinosaur hunt; he isn't stacking the deck to grow his own personal fortune or create temporal commerce; he's not even in it to alter the course of history.
Still, civic groups are once again launching an aggressive effort to get out the Latino vote.
"What we're launching is really the first mobile product that is designed to give full Web fidelity."
The objective in launching these sorts of parleys with your opponents is two-fold.
Also launching is a 'Biggest Loser' fitness resort in Malibu on Sept. 26.