pipe bomb

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pipe bomb

n.
An explosive device contained in a metal pipe.
tr.v. pipe·bombed, pipe·bomb·ing, pipe·bombs
To blow up (something) with a pipe bomb.

pipe bomb

n
(Firearms, Gunnery, Ordnance & Artillery) a small explosive device hidden in a pipe or drain, detonated by means of a timer

pipe′ bomb`


n.
a small homemade bomb typically contained in a metal pipe.
[1965–70]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.pipe bomb - a small homemade bomb usually contained in a metal pipepipe bomb - a small homemade bomb usually contained in a metal pipe
bomb - an explosive device fused to explode under specific conditions
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The source added typical pipe bombs were used by Naxals in Andhra Pradesh in the 1990s, but after 2000, the IM and SIMI extremists started using such material to prepare bombs.
Four pipe bombs, a sawnoff shotgun and heroin were found in a manhole beside a derelict house in Co Louth on Thursday.
Gardai carried out a number of morning searches and recovered two pipe bombs, firearms, ammunition and a quantity of cash.
But they found he had also been making pipe bombs in his bedroom and was hoarding ammunition.
The caller said there were four pipe bombs in the building.
They had already made several different types of improvised explosive devices -- small pipe bombs, Molotov cocktails.
Pipe bombs may have been the devices used to cause the four devastating blasts in London.
Al Joseph DeGuzman had amassed pipe bombs, Molotov cocktails and five types of rifles in late 2000--and was arrested only after a photo lab worker saw snapshots of his arsenal and called police.
THE UDA yesterday moved to attempt to show it has the peace process at heart - and dumped a cache of pipe bombs for cops to find at a north Belfast flashpoint.
Ulster Defence Association leaders in the west of the city rounded up their arsenal of pipe bombs and left them at a drop-off point in the hardline Shankill area.
There were reports of four pipe bombs being hurled into the nationalist Clandeboye Drive.
In the space of four days in January, pipe bombs were thrown through the windows of seven Catholic homes in Lame and Ballymena--sometimes when women and children were sleeping inside.