from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. strategic
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as strategic.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to or concerned with strategy
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Bob, Johnsonville, the best brat, wurst says: strategical is a word that is used only by retardicals who have icicles in their testicles …
It is laid down in German strategical textbooks that the time for making war is not when you have a political cause for it, but when your troops are ready and the enemy is unready; and that to strike the first blow is the best way to declare war.
Massud Barzani's mother solved the problem between Barazani and Talabani they called the strategical partnership (it is really dividing the Kurdistan wealth as a game).
Lines of defense are classified as strategical and tactical.
Owing to these qualities they are utilised for prolonged and searching reconnoitring duties such as strategical reconnaissances as distinct from the hurried and tactical reconnaissances carried out by fleeter machines.
Bots aren’t “good” or “bad” at any particular kind of strategical thinking - they’re only more or less sophisticated; i.e. they can only account for certain factors.
Yet, despite inflicting a tactical and strategical defeat on Germany, pace Mr. Prados, the Allied victory in the west was not a decisive one.
He made his way to the top against all odds, and proved he had political and strategical capabilities.
I thought the baton strike was a good strategical tactic to fell the enemy closest to you and create a block to the oncoming hordes thus creating that little bit of space between you and the ‘enemy’.
In short, if Plaid drops to third place, and especially if the number of Plaid AMs is diminished, then a continuation of the coalition with Labour would in my view be a strategical error.