Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Pilot or fly in an airplane.with object ‘an aircraft that can be aviated without effort’no object ‘there are fewer opportunities to aviate in winter’
fly, be at the controls of, control, handle, manoeuvre, drive, operate, steer, regulate, monitor, direct, captainView synonyms
- ‘My adrenaline was so pumped for mission accomplishment, that I failed to properly aviate, navigate, and communicate.’
- ‘From day one, we're told to aviate, navigate, then communicate.’
- ‘The first commandment of the always-germane rule: aviate, navigate, communicate.’
- ‘Sure, the old axiom recommends aviating first, navigating second, and communicating third.’
- ‘It wasn't until passing through 25 degrees nose high, with airspeed rapidly dropping, that I focused on the priority task of aviating.’
- ‘I had aviated, I had navigated, I had communicated, and I had landed as soon as possible.’
- ‘The student did an excellent lob of aviating by climbing away from the ground without hesitation.’
- ‘She quickly prioritized procedures: aviate, navigate and communicate.’
- ‘While poring over our numerous checklists, aviating, navigating and communicating, we quickly found out the latest in a series of bad news: our previously in-the-green auxiliary brakes were now in the red - not good.’
- ‘Since we just had arrived in theater, most of the preflight brief was focused on aviating and communicating in the confined airspace of the AOR.’
- ‘Hundreds are flying, and cheaper aviating doesn't exist.’
- ‘I was aviating fine and navigating fine and we hadn't had a chance to troubleshoot yet.’
- ‘Demand disciplined aviating and responsible decision making.’
- ‘The lesson being aviate first and then communicate later.’
- ‘In fact, the diverts listed during our preflight briefing proved not to be legal, but we felt with good control and calm, professional aviating, we would be able to hack it.’
- ‘Almost flying over Farsi Island could have been avoided with better aviating and navigating.’
- ‘All aviators are taught to aviate, navigate, communicate, and to prioritize tasks.’
- ‘Good crew coordination and flexibility allowed us to handle this minor emergency effectively, without becoming so wrapped up in it that we forgot to aviate.’
Late 19th century: back-formation from aviation.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.