sand cay

sand cay

[′san ‚kē]
(geology)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Lorenzana's comments were reported by local news site (https://globalnation.inquirer.net/178308/lorenzana-philippines-did-not-lose-sandy-cay) Inquirer.net , but he was probably referring to "Sand Cay' because Sandy Cay is another small island south of Palawan near Indonesia in the Sulu Sea that is not part of the Philippines.
Alejano also revealed earlier that a Chinese flag was planted on a sand cay within a Philippine-controlled area.
At the first Smackdown most of the teams "went to the south, South Cat, Sand Cay, Orange Cay, but the higher placing teams went to the northeast, the Isaacs, Gingerbreads, Stirrups, and Cocoa Key," said Cameron.
The company's latest delivery is the Sand Cay, a 65.5 ft.
Whitworth, who had been without a win since the turf ended, struck on Sand Cay in the first seller and thus beat his best total, set in 1997.
It was not a Chinese flag that was planted on a sand cay located seven nautical miles off Philippine-controlled Kota Island in the West Philippine Sea (South China Sea) but an indigenous pole meant for sailors, Ao said.
China has planted its flag on a sand cay located 12.6 kilometers northeast of Philippine-controlled Loaita Island, at the boundary of the country's exclusive economic zone, in the South China Sea, a lawmaker said on Tuesday.
Gary Alejano on Tuesday alleged that a Chinese flag was planted on a sand cay seven nautical miles off Kota Island, an indication that China's incursions on Philippine waters continue amid warmer relations between the two countries.
Some of the islets and rocks that Vietnam keeps in the Spratlys include Amboyna Cay, Collins Reef, Ladd Reef, Namyit Island, Sand Cay, Sin Cowe Island and Southwest Cay.
As such, it does not generate its own territorial sea but could bump out the territorial sea of at least one of the unoccupied sand cays, which is dry at high tide and located less than 12 nautical miles from it, the AMTI explained.
Made up of a 1,800-mile string of islands, coral reefs and sand cays off the Queensland coast, this natural spectacle is shrinking due to climate change.