Of, found in, or produced by the sea
Hydrochloric acid. Now historical.
A thin bed containing marine fossils, situated between non-marine strata.
A dark blue colour; specifically the colour associated with the uniform of the Royal Marines.
An adhesive mixture of shellac, rubber, etc., used in ship carpentry.
A trifoliate vine, Cissus trifoliata (formerly known as C. incisa), native to the southern United States and often grown as a house plant for its foliage; also called sorrel vine.
The helicopter used by the president of the US
An area of the sea or seabed set aside for the conservation of marine organisms.
A salt obtained from the sea. In Chemistry: (originally) sodium chloride; (later) any chloride.
Aggregates of suspended or downward-drifting organic matter, living and dead organisms, and inorganic particles, which resemble snowfall when viewed by undersea investigators.
A soap designed to lather well with seawater.
Another term for cane toad.
Any of various marine crustaceans and molluscs, such as the shipworm, Teredo navalis, and the gribble, Limnoria lignorum, which tunnel into timber that is exposed to sea water.
A chart of the sea, especially for navigational purposes.
A branch of the US armed services (part of the US Navy), founded in 1775 and trained to operate on land and at sea
A court hearing admiralty cases and other cases of maritime law.
An engine for propelling a ship or boat.
A quality of product specially formulated or treated to withstand use at sea.
A large lizard with webbed feet that swims strongly and feeds on marine algae. It is native to the Galapagos Islands and is the only marine lizard
A police force instituted 1798 (originally by private enterprise) to protect merchant shipping on the River Thames in the Port of London; a similar police force in other countries.
In plural The supplies and provisions needed on board a ship or other seagoing vessel; such supplies sold as items of merchandise.
A member of the body of marines forming part of the British Royal Navy; chiefly in plural.
The biology of plants and animals living in the sea.
An engineer who designs, operates, and maintains machinery and equipment used in ships, offshore installations, or elsewhere at sea
A hospital established for the use of sailors.
A strong type of plywood, used chiefly in boatbuilding, in which the layers of wood are bonded together with a water-resistant adhesive, usually phenol-formaldehyde resin.
= marine grade adjective.
A slipway with rails or rollers to facilitate the launching of boats, their handling for repair, etc.
Originally: the science of marine and naval matters. Later: the interdisciplinary study of the sea and the life, minerals, etc., it contains; each of the individual disciplines involved in this.
A person who inspects and surveys ships in connection with insurance and repairs and who ensures that statutory requirements regarding safety, cargo, and personnel are met.
= wave-cut platform.
The study of animals living in the sea.
A country’s shipping that is involved in commerce and trade, as opposed to military activity
A designer of boats and ships.
Of or relating to marine biology.
A person engaged or expert in marine biology.
An accurate chronometer mounted usually on gimbals, used on board ship in determining longitude by the comparison of the local time of noon with noon according to standard time.
Of or relating to marine science.
A person engaged in or expert in marine science.
Of or relating to marine zoology.
A person engaged in or expert in marine zoology.
(The science or profession of) the design and construction of boats and ships.
another term for spiny lobster.
Hydrochloric acid. Now historical.
A steam boiler having a cylindrical shell with one or more furnaces inside the lower part of it, the hot gases produced from combustion passing through tubes in the upper part, typically used to power steamships; more fully Scotch marine boiler.