sealift


Also found in: Wikipedia.
Related to sealift: Military Sealift Command

sea·lift

 (sē′lĭft′)
tr.v. sea·lift·ed, sea·lift·ing, sea·lifts
To transport (troops or supplies) by sea, as when ground or air routes are blocked.
n.
A system or an instance of such transport.

sealift

(ˈsiːˌlɪft)
vb
to transport by ship
References in periodicals archive ?
PPG's global supply and service network will ensure the availability and delivery of a range of coatings and services to Military Sealift Command drydocking facilities around the world.
Readiness has slipped and there is a shortfall of about 1,800 mariners that would be needed for a prolonged sealift effort, he noted.
The Navy's Military Sealift Command (MSC) is the leading provider of ocean transportation for the Navy and the rest of the Department of Defense, operating more than 125 ships daily around the globe.
The Philippine Navy will welcome its newest ship, a strategic sealift vessel (SSV), on Wednesday, at the South Harbor in Manila.
Although we don't often discuss it, as Army professionals we must recognize and advocate for the critical combat enabler known as our nation's strategic sealift.
For the last five years, Military Sealift Command (MSC) Combat Logistics Officers (CLOs) have played an integral part in today's worldwide logistics network.
Summary: Vessel will serve as a sealift and military transport ship
Construction of the Philippine Navy's (PN) future strategic sealift vessels (SSVs) has kicked off in Surabaya, Indonesia, where Navy flag officer-in-command (FOIC) Vice Admiral Jesus C.
Illinois USA-based aerospace and defense contractor AAR (NYSE: AIR) said that the US Military Sealift Command has exercised a second one-year renewal option for AAR's airlift division to ferry critical supplies to US Navy ships in the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans and the Arabian Gulf.
TeleCommunication Systems Inc (TCS) (Nasdaq:TSYS), a provider of secure mobile communication technology, has been named as the sole awardee of an indefinite-delivery/indefinite-quantity (IDIQ) contract for Military Sealift Command's Next Generation Wideband commercial satellite communications infrastructure and service.
The senior leaders of US-TRANSCOM, SDDC, Air Mobility Command and Military Sealift Command took part in the conference, which included firefighter training and a tour of the MOTSU rail and terminal facilities.
Within 48 hours of the initial invasion, Military Sealift Command (MSC) ships steamed out of Guam, Saipan and Diego Garcia toward the Middle East with the necessary supplies and equipment for U.S.