hallion


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hallion

(ˈhɔːlɪən)
n
a disreputable or useless lout
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Hallion told Aviation Week that HACM could be almost any type of weapon, from a scramjet-powered cruise missile to an air-launched boost-glide system.
Plate umpire Tom Hallion initially called Merrifield out on the play at home, but it was overturned after a quick replay review.
Hallion, a two page Bibliography, and a seven page Index.
The story seems adequately researched, and due credit is given to more authoritative books by aviation historians such as Richard Hallion, Michael Gorn, and the late James Young.
Umpires--Home, Dan Bellino; First, Bruce Dreckman; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Alfonso Marquez.
As Richard P Hallion writes, Horner considered his superior to be "extremely intelligent" but lacking an appreciation of air and space power given his land-centric background.
Hallion, former Air Force Historian and senior advisor for air and space issues with the Directorate for Security, Counterintelligence and Special Programs Oversight.
In 1896, Tuffier and Hallion experimented with insufflation anaesthesia administered via a long copper tube inserted into the larynx.
369); and Richard Hallion's counter that it is premature to bury the manned military airplane, air forces, and airpower (p.
Corum addresses air power's role in small wars; and Richard R Hallion offers an essay arguing that technological advances have made air power essential, if not decisive, and that moving into space is the next logical step in the evolution of air power; this is an argument that air enthusiasts will surely embrace, but one that land and naval proponents might challenge.
The four new crew chiefs on the Major League Umpiring staff will be 18-year Major League Umpire Brian Gorman, 17-year Major League Umpire Tom Hallion, 17-year Major League Umpire Jeff Kellogg and 21-year Major League Umpire Jerry Layne.