naval mine

(redirected from Water mine)

naval mine

[′nā·vəl ‚mīn]
(ordnance)
An item designed to be located under water and exploded by means of propeller vibration, magnetic attraction, contact, or remote control.
References in periodicals archive ?
The unmanned underwater vehicles provide the military force with very shallow water and shallow water mine countermeasures as well as underwater object localization tools
Martin Marietta Weeping Water Mine Stone, crushed Cass
Sylvia Donnelly's husband Barney, 49, is among those on 90 days' notice at the House of Water mine.
The Navy has begun employing UUVs in applications for shallow water mine warfare, oceanography and special warfare support.
I water mine once a week (less in winter) from below, half filling a washing-up bowl with water and placing the pot into it (but so the water doesn't come over the rim) for a few minutes, then leave it on the drainer for 20 minutes before putting it back in its decorative pot.
Orchids look so exotic with their elegant sprays of large flowers on strong arching stems, but they are actually pretty easy to keep - provided you don't over-water them I water mine once a week (less in winter) from below, half fillinq a washing-up bowl with water and placing the pot into it for a few minutes, then leaving it on the drainer for 20 minutes before putting it back in its decorative pot.
THE SIGNIFICANCE OF CARROLLITE REPLACEMENT TEXTURES IN BORNITE PODS AT THE SWEET WATER MINE, VIBURNUM TREND, SOUTHEAST MISSOURI.
The "Swordfish" units are designed for Search-Classify-Map (SCM) by US Naval forces in conducting Very Shallow Water Mine Countermeasures (VSW MCM) operations.
Martin Marietta Weeping Water Mine CS Cass Aggregates Potash Corp.
Two REMUS prototypes have been deployed for use by a special-warfare unit, known as the Very Shallow Water Mine Countermeasure Detachment, in San Diego.
The UUVs provide the military force with very shallow water and shallow water mine countermeasures as well as underwater object localization tools.
Torpedo Book, a manual for making and using land and water mines, was written by Gabriel Rains (1803-1881), director of the Confederate Torpedo Bureau during the second half of the war.