sub-marine[ noun suhb-muh-reen, suhb-muh-reen; adjective, verb suhb-muh-reen ]SEE DEFINITION OF sub-marine
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR SUB-MARINE
In Holland, sub-marine peat is derived from Fuci, and on parts of our own coast from Zostera marina.
Could a connection be established between the name of the sub-marine and the incidents which we have related?
And you have also the last document that you received from Louis Lacombe—the one that completes the plans of the sub-marine?
In October, 1842, he laid the first sub-marine telegraph line.
In Dec. 1797, he made his first experiment on sub-marine explosion in the Seine, but without success.
What had happened here could have no possible relation with the sub-marine.
In the three worlds we see wondrous objects, as we see fire burning in the water like a sub-marine fire.
Does not the epigram on our war-ships—our “sub-marine fleet”—owe its point and sting, in a measure, to its truth?
REEF k, in latitude 14 degrees 47 minutes, has a dry sand upon it: its sub-marine extent was not ascertained.
The tendinous fibres by which some Bivalves are as it were anchored or moored to sub-marine substances.