Carrier

Carrier may refer to:

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Other articles related to "carrier, carriers":

Doolittle Raid - Origins
... that he thought that twin-engine Army bombers could be launched from an aircraft carrier after observing several at a naval airfield in Norfolk, Virginia, where the runway was painted with the ... Dragon were also considered, but the B-26 had questionable takeoff characteristics from a carrier deck and the B-23's wingspan was nearly 50% greater than the B-25's ...
1942 Design Light Fleet Carrier - Foreign Service - Canada
... aviation, the Royal Canadian Navy decided to acquire an aircraft carrier ... The Canadian government decided to purchase the Majestic class carrier Powerful, and have her upgraded to modern standards ... gained by providing ship's companies for two British escort carriers during the war could be maintained ...
Yaesu FT-847 - Some Specifications
... Range Transmit 160 to 6 m, excluding 60 meters (amateur bands only) 100 W (25 W AM carrier) 2 m 50 W (12.5 W AM carrier) 70 cm 50 W (12.5 W AM carrier ...
1942 Design Light Fleet Carrier - Foreign Service - Australia
... personnel be used to help counteract a personnel shortage in the Royal Navy by manning an aircraft carrier, one or more cruisers, and six destroyers ... class Light Fleet to be the most appropriate aircraft carrier, and Venerable was initially proposed for transfer to the Royal Australian Navy as a gift or on loan ... Australian Navy acquire three aircraft carriers as the core of a new fleet funding restrictions saw the number of proposed carriers dropped to two ...
Carrier - Other
... Aircraft carrier, a type of warship an informal abbreviation of carrier bag. ...

Famous quotes containing the word carrier:

    It is the corpse of the bourgeoisie that separates us. With us, it is that class that is the carrier of the chromosome of banality.
    Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)

    When toddlers are unable to speak about urgent matters, they must resort to crying or screaming. This happens even with adults. The voice is the carrier of emotion, and when speech fails us, we need to cry out in whatever form we can to convey our meaning. Often, what passes for negativism is really the toddler’s desperate effort to make herself understood.
    Alicia F. Lieberman (20th century)

    Because language is the carrier of ideas, it is easy to believe that it should be very little else than such a carrier.
    Louise Bogan (1897–1970)