[ UK /ˈəʊʃən/ ]
[ US /ˈoʊʃən/ ]
[ US /ˈoʊʃən/ ]
- a large body of water constituting a principal part of the hydrosphere
- anything apparently limitless in quantity or volume
How To Use ocean In A Sentence
- The composition of displaced terranes ranges from that of typical oceanic crust to significantly less dense granitic rock with clear continental affinities.
- When fishing the ocean you need a good quality reel that is corrosion proof and fitted with a good quality and workable drag system that won't seize up when you hook that big one.
- She is also part of a large group of oceanographers and taphonomists of the SSETI project (Shelf / Slope Taphonomic Initiative) examining carbonate preservation and destruction across the shelf and slope regions in Gulf of Mexico and Bahamas using submersibles.
- Shrimp, crab, and a variety of fish are harvested from the ocean.
- Its purpose is to gather sufficient information to answer questions about magma chambers in oceanic crust.
- The upper layer of a plate is composed of either oceanic or continental crust or both.
- Estuaries (where fresh river water meets salty ocean water) are examples of brackish waters.
- My hair was matted and wild -- my limbs soiled with salt ooze; while at sea, I had thrown off those of my garments that encumbered me, and the rain drenched the thin summer-clothing I had retained -- my feet were bare, and the stunted reeds and broken shells made them bleed -- the while, I hurried to and fro, now looking earnestly on some distant rock which, islanded in the sands, bore for a moment a deceptive appearance -- now with flashing eyes reproaching the murderous ocean for its unutterable cruelty. III.9
- Moceanu has written an autobiography, had book signings and cashed in on corporate and commercial appearances.
-  The original reference to experience from which the meaning of the term astronavigation should be derived is not essentially "space-travel," but forms of transoceanic navigation which take into account the effects specific to changes in specific astronomical experiences, from fixed to variable, which are relevant to transoceanic navigation within what had appeared, initially, as a permanently fixed set of changes within the ordering of the planets or specifically stellar phenomena. LaRouche's Latest