from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of nautical.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Nautical.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as nautical.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The latter event happened after international legislation made it illegal to dump waste closer than 135 nautic miles from the shore.
Vnekium; � quibus Antuerpiam missus est accersitum homines rei nautic� peritos, qui satis amplo proposito pr鎚io ad illos viros se recipiant; qui Sueuo artifice duas ad eam patefactionem naues
McDougall assured us from his own nautic experience was very feasible.
McDougall, "from his own nautic experience," that small ships could sail up by that channel; the hulks, also, sunk between Governor's
Nelson sent the prisoners taken on board them on shore in a cartel, on their parole not to serve again during the war; but Napoleon, with his usual disregard for treaties, formed them into a battalion, which he called the "nautic."
At certain seasons, they throng the rivers, creeks, lakes, and ponds, at different parts, in innumerable multitudes, and not only keep the waters in constant turmoil from their nautic exercises and sports, but fill the air with the wild clamor of their incessant quackings.
To be in this very selective list the location needs to have quality beaches and good conditions for nautic sports.
Thus a fourth nautic proof afcertains the fouth pole to be lengthened, as the north pole is; for, if they both were flattened, the cur - rents would fet to them, inftead of running to the Line.