Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of seafloor.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Among the lessons they are learning is that even short rivers can play major roles in moving earth and shaping the land and seafloors.

    Cracking the Case of the Missing Mud | Impact Lab

  • In total secrecy, the NRO built and maintained an astonishing arsenal of cutting-edge spy technologies: worldwide electronic intercepts; spy satellites; silent, embedded relay chips in telecomm products; even a global naval-recon network known as Classic Wizard, a secret web of 1,456 hydrophones mounted on seafloors around the world, capable of monitoring ship movements anywhere on the globe.

    Deception Point

  • In total secrecy, the NRO built and maintained an astonishing arsenal of cutting-edge spy technologies: worldwide electronic intercepts; spy satellites; silent, embedded relay chips in telecomm products; even a global naval-recon network known as Classic Wizard, a secret web of 1,456 hydrophones mounted on seafloors around the world, capable of monitoring ship movements anywhere on the globe.

    Deception Point

  • Scientists have been worried about the current release of methane from seafloors.

    Ars Technica

  • Scientists have been worried about the current release of methane from seafloors.

    Ars Technica

  • Understanding the seafloors may help scientists understand other parts of the solar system.

    NYT > Home Page

  • Understanding the seafloors may help scientists understand other parts of the solar system.

    NYT > Global Home

  • On most seafloors, lake bottoms and land surfaces, however, sediment accumulates quite slowly compared to the rates at which local animal populations generate skeletal remains.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • On most seafloors, lake bottoms and land surfaces, however, sediment accumulates quite slowly compared to the rates at which local animal populations generate skeletal remains.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • Massive releases of methane from arctic seafloors could create oxygen-poor dead zones, acidify the seas and disrupt ecosystems in broad parts of the northern oceans, new preliminary analyses suggest.

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