from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A military unit of ground troops consisting of at least two battalions, usually commanded by a colonel.
- noun A large group of people.
- transitive verb To form (troops) into a regiment or regiments.
- transitive verb To put (things) into systematic order.
- transitive verb To subject (people) to strict control and rigid order.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Rule; government; authority.
- noun A district ruled; a kingdom.
- noun Rule of diet; regimen.
- noun Milit., a body of soldiers, consisting of one or more battalions of infantry, or of several squadrons of cavalry, commanded by a colonel, or of a certain division of artillery.
- To form into a regiment or into regiments with proper officers; hence, to organize: bring under a definite system of command, authority, or interdependence.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun obsolete Government; mode of ruling; rule; authority; regimen.
- noun obsolete A region or district governed.
- noun (Mil.) A body of men, either horse, foot, or artillery, commanded by a colonel, and consisting of a number of companies, usually ten.
- noun (Mil.), [Eng.] a regiment organized for general service; -- in distinction from those (as the Life Guards) whose duties are usually special.
- transitive verb To form into a regiment or into regiments.
- transitive verb To form into classified units or bodies; to systematize according to classes, districts or the like.
- transitive verb To organize and manage in a uniform and rigid manner; to control with a strict discipline.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun military An
army unit, larger than a company, but smaller than a division, consisting of at least two battalions, normally commandedby a colonel. Traditionally, multiple regiments are organized into brigadesor divisions.
- verb transitive To form
soldiersinto a regiment.
- verb transitive To
systematize, or put in rigid order.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun army unit smaller than a division
- verb assign to a regiment
- verb subject to rigid discipline, order, and systematization
- verb form (military personnel) into a regiment
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
The Legion was therefore not equivalent to what we call a regiment, inasmuch as it contained troops of all arms, infantry, cavalry, and, when military engines were extensively employed, artillery also.
Army Cavalry regiment is a mechanized and not aviation unit.
The artillery support for this regiment is called light … which means 57mm field guns, firing over open sights.
The goal with any fitness & health regiment is to maximize your RESULTS in the shortest amount of time possible, have fun doing it & reach your goals!
The picture above depicts the "Garnison" or Garrison in English regiment GRIII, which was stationed in Colberg, in Pommerania.
NNN this case, the 290th Recon regiment is a Radar unit.
This regiment is mindful of the fact that in order to justify the confidence of those set in authority over us, it must strive in the future to measure up to an exacting standard of readiness.
On her own authority, she calls a regiment of which she is chief, to
We accounted for two of the tin-plate men, and so many of the thing they call a regiment that the others took to flight.
The regiment is nominally to be deemed a Michigan regiment.