missilery

mis·sile·ry

also mis·sil·ry  (mĭs′əl-rē)
n.
1. The science and technology of making and using guided or ballistic missiles.
2. Missiles considered as a group.

missilery

(ˈmɪsaɪlrɪ) or

missilry

n
1. (Firearms, Gunnery, Ordnance & Artillery) missiles collectively
2. (Firearms, Gunnery, Ordnance & Artillery) the design, operation, or study of missiles

mis•sile•ry

or mis•sil•ry

(ˈmɪs əl ri)

n.
1. the science of the construction and use of missiles.
2. missiles collectively.

missilery, missilry

1. the science of the design, construction, and launching of guided missiles.
2. guided missiles collectively.
See also: Weaponry
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References in periodicals archive ?
Strategic targets which lead to the Corporation establishment consisted in keeping and developing of missilery's research and production capacity, supplying national defense capability, resource mobilization needed for highly effective guided missiles and air-based, ground-based, sea-based weapon systems production, also in strengthening military positions of Russia in world armament market.
The North displayed its latest missilery in the February parade, however, and Washington hardly batted an eye.
The nuclear dimension has not only introduced missilery and force reconfiguration (strategic commands), it has also put the weight of C4I2 requirements on the military.
Today, many of those earlier innovations that were spurred by the intense military-technical competition with the Soviet Union--in missilery, space systems, guided munitions, stealth, and battle networking--have proliferated widely.
(81.) In full: "Technological factors, and matters relating to the efficient direction of technology, were its sources [development of ballistic missiles]; an institution devoted itself wholeheartedly to the advancement of the technologies of missilery for most of a decade and at the end of that period had shaped a succession of marvelously contrived weapons capable of being bent to purposes about which few had thought." Perry, "Decisions," p.
Beginning with the new semester in 1957, Soviet institutions of higher learning would set up committees to enroll fifty Chinese students to major in missilery (Zhou 1999, 1:588).
The smaller the number, the greater the chance that a first strike may succeed, especially as the seas become more transparent and the accuracy of missilery increases at the torrid pace of civilian electronics.
Earlier an Indian official report as released by Indian media has also expressed its vociferous concerns that Pakistan was speeding up its stockpiling of nukes, which include preparation of plutonium production with the help of newly constructed reactors, along with a variety of all-purpose missilery. The Indian media has also shown satellite imagery of heavily guarded PAF Masroor base, 12 kilometers of Karachi, which contains 60-70 nuclear warheads.
He said the two countries share technology back-and-forth on avionics, propulsion, materials and many other aspects of missilery.
These heady days of missile defense call to mind something Churchill said in March of 1955, when he called on the West to maintain a "defensive shield" and rallied his countrymen to preserve "the unity and brotherhood between the United Kingdom and the United States." (39) Churchill wasn't talking specifically about missile defense, of course, but his words take on special meaning in the shadow of North Korean nukes and Iranian missilery.
If anything, the sweeping success in Afghanistan has fed both America's Jupiter Complex and the enemy's appetite for effective countermeasures, such as unconventional warfare, weapons of mass destruction, and long- range missilery. Yet those countermeasures are rendered irrelevant when rogue regimes are replaced by democratic governments.
We took the position that the national interest came before the story because we knew the United States very much needed to discover the secrets of Soviet missilery."