manoeuvrability love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The quality of being manoeuvrable.
  • n. The ability to perform a strategic plan or maneuver.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. the quality of being maneuverable


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • That manoeuvrability is not entirely an unmixed blessing.

    Canada in a Changing World

  • They have a grace, elegance, and aerial manoeuvrability rare even in the world of raptors.

    Birdwatch: Pallid harrier

  • In a world of dual-sticked manoeuvrability this is, frankly, an archaic way of navigating a game, making it awkward to aim and move at the same time.

    Resident Evil: Revelations – review

  • And likewise with his analysis of battles fought on water, the images that he conjures up sit more closely with accounts of Salmis or even Lepanto than any later naval engagements in which armaments and manoeuvrability played a vital role.

    Armies of Angkor - Siam Society Book Review by Milton Osborne | Angkor Wat Apsara & Devata: Khmer Women in Divine Context

  • MN The shape and dimensions of the hull determined its cargo capacity and navigation qualities, while the sails provided the driving force, both in terms of speed and manoeuvrability.

    Ships, galleons, frigates and corvettes

  • From each end a canopy could unfold, meeting in the middle to keep out the night and the rain, and the boatyard also provided mooring ropes, a gas lamp, rowlocks and oars for alternative manoeuvrability, a six-foot pole with a hook on the end of it, and a twelve-foot punt-pole for propelling the eighteen-foot flat-bottomed boat along on top of the water.

    The Elvis Latte

  • Tiff decided to take advantage of the greater manoeuvrability of his small craft.

    Parlor Games

  • The MIG21 informed the design of the Tigershark: emphasis on passive radar detection (if you turn your radar on, the whole sky knows where you are), low visibility, manoeuvrability. re Stealth

    Matthew Yglesias » Selling In Circles

  • With a top speed of 320 MPH (520 KPH), it had large straight wings which gave it an excellent low speed manoeuvrability, and enabled it to carry a tremendous amount of ordnance over a considerable combat radius.

    Archive 2007-10-07

  • The Albatros DrII was one of a series of “Scouting Experimentals” used to study the interplay of stability and manoeuvrability back in 1914.

    Archive 2009-03-01


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.