[ UK /ˌæmjuːnˈɪʃən/ ]
[ US /ˌæmjəˈnɪʃən/ ]
  1. projectiles to be fired from a gun
  2. any nuclear or chemical or biological material that can be used as a weapon of mass destruction
  3. information that can be used to attack or defend a claim or argument or viewpoint
    his admission provided ammunition for his critics
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How To Use ammunition In A Sentence

  • In one media report, a ramp worker was even caught with a duffel bag of ammunition and a gun at work.
  • The boys tossed out personal gear from their musette bags and filled them with ammunition.
  • The infantryman carried a substantial ammunition pouch, bayonet, water-bottle, and ‘snapsack’ for a day's rations suspended from broad cross-belts, usually made of buff leather and pipeclayed to inconvenient whiteness.
  • They left food and ammunition on the way—but would the enemy rise to so obvious the bait?
  • The huge transports bring in troops, supplies, equipment, food, water, ammunition, fuel and medicine.
  • This somewhat unexpected decision gave ammunition to those who felt the schema on priestly life was too spiritual in tone.
  • The rain was so heavy during the ammunition drop that the aircraft hovering on top of the trees could barely be seen from the ground.
  • Ammunition stocks disappeared as artillery fired projectiles far in excess of prewar projections.
  • Then again, if you had this much ammunition, you probably wouldn't be too bothered about dressing up.
  • The Firearms Act 1968 sets out to control the possession of firearms and ammunition, and contains several offences.
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