Air

  • (adj): Relating to or characteristic of or occurring in the air.
    Example: "Air war"; "air safety"; "air travel"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on air:

97th Air Mobility Wing
... The 97th Air Mobility Wing (97 AMW) is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Education and Training Command Nineteenth Air Force ... It is stationed at Altus Air Force Base, Oklahoma ... for over 60 years, the 97th Bombardment Wing was a component organization of Strategic Air Command's deterrent force during the Cold War, as a strategic bombardment wing ...
800 Naval Air Squadron
800 Naval Air Squadron was a Royal Navy Fleet Air Arm carrier based squadron formed on 3 April 1933 by amalgamating No's 402 and 404 (Fleet Fighter) Flights ...
97th Air Mobility Wing - History - Operational History - Cold War
... established, and the unit was reassigned to Mile 26 Air Field (later named Eielson Air Force Base (AFB), Alaska) on that date ... The new wing reported to Fifteenth Air Force, Strategic Air Command (SAC), although the Yukon Sector of the Alaskan Air Command controlled its operations ... made of components of the 97th Bombardment Group and the 519th Air Service Group, deployed from Smoky Hill Air Force Base, Kansas ...
Natural Resource
... separate entity such as fresh water, and air, as well as a living organism such as a fish, or it may exist in an alternate form which must be processed to obtain the ... Some Natural resources can be found everywhere such as sunlight and air, when it is so the resource is known as an ubiquitous (existing or being everywhere) resource ... (will not run out in foreseeable future) – these are solar radiation, geothermal energy, and air (though access to clean air may not be) ...
8 Flight Army Air Corps
8 Flight Army Air Corps is one of the Independent Flights within the British Army's Army Air Corps. 8 Flight is attached to the Special Air Service and based alongside them in Hereford ...

More definitions of "air":

  • (verb): Broadcast over the airwaves, as in radio or television.
    Example: "We cannot air this X-rated song"
    Synonyms: send, broadcast, beam, transmit
  • (noun): Medium for radio and television broadcasting.
    Example: "The program was on the air from 9 til midnight"
    Synonyms: airwave
  • (verb): Expose to warm or heated air, so as to dry.
    Example: "Air linen"
  • (noun): A slight wind (usually refreshing).
    Example: "As he waited he could feel the air on his neck"
    Synonyms: breeze, zephyr, gentle wind
  • (noun): The mass of air surrounding the Earth.
    Example: "It was exposed to the air"
    Synonyms: atmosphere
  • (verb): Expose to cool or cold air so as to cool or freshen.
    Example: "Air the old winter clothes"; "air out the smoke-filled rooms"
    Synonyms: vent, ventilate, air out
  • (noun): A distinctive but intangible quality surrounding a person or thing.
    Example: "An air of mystery"; "the house had a neglected air"
    Synonyms: aura, atmosphere
  • (noun): Travel via aircraft.
    Example: "Air travel involves too much waiting in airports"; "if you've time to spare go by air"
    Synonyms: air travel, aviation
  • (noun): The region above the ground.
    Example: "Her hand stopped in mid air"; "he threw the ball into the air"
  • (noun): A mixture of gases (especially oxygen) required for breathing; the stuff that the wind consists of.
    Example: "Air pollution"; "a smell of chemicals in the air"; "open a window and let in some air"; "I need some fresh air"
  • (verb): Be broadcast.
    Example: "This show will air Saturdays at 2 P.M."
  • (noun): Once thought to be one of four elements composing the universe (Empedocles).

Famous quotes containing the word air:

    He who wishes to teach us a truth should not tell it to us, but simply suggest it with a brief gesture, a gesture which starts an ideal trajectory in the air along which we glide until we find ourselves at the feet of the new truth.
    José Ortega Y Gasset (1883–1955)

    I wonder whether mankind could not get along without all these names, which keep increasing every day, and hour, and moment; till at the last the very air will be full of them; and even in a great plain, men will be breathing each other’s breath, owing to the vast multitude of words they use, that consume all the air, just as lamp-burners do gas.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    A multitude of little superfluous precautions engender here a population of deputies and sub-officials, each of whom acquits himself with an air of importance and a rigorous precision, which seemed to say, though everything is done with much silence, “Make way, I am one of the members of the grand machine of state.”
    Marquis De Custine (1790–1857)