Translation of gunnery in Spanish:


artillería, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɡʌnəri//ˈɡən(ə)ri/


  • 1

    artillería feminine
    • Effective, accurate gunnery, a Royal Navy hallmark from the time of the Napoleonic Wars, would disappoint here.
    • The Court held in Western Australian Mining Wardens that naval gunnery could co-exist with mining.
    • The current course focuses on three major areas: turret maintenance, gunnery, and training management.
    • Arunta also won the Otranto Cup for gunnery, the Silver Platter for catering, the AIO Shield and the Combat Shield.
    • The live-fire activity included combining mechanised and armoured stages of gunnery and their corresponding tactical stages.
    • We spend a lot of time on tank gunnery, Bradley gunnery, rifle marksmanship and antitank missile systems.
    • Later, after transitioning to the line, he became an expert in the arcane problems of naval gunnery.
    • Any of our superior gunnery or our laser swords could easily take him out.
    • He had made serious errors of judgement, but he had also tried to improve naval gunnery, reform the promotion system, and limit flogging.
    • We base MI Gunnery on the combat arms gunnery in the sense that they use practice and live tables.
    • We often trained with the scouts and infantry of our brigade, and even shot gunnery with our brigade's reconnaissance troop.
    • He has the memoirs of people living thousands of miles away, who heard and recorded hearing distant naval gunnery.
    • The fighting officers learned to specialise: in navigation, gunnery and torpedoes.
    • It is true also that there were many autocratic denizens of the quarterdeck whom a speck of dust would render apoplectic, but who were not in the least interested in accurate gunnery.
    • Rather, it was Europe that gathered speed and moved ahead, in gunnery and shipping, starting in the sixteenth century.
    • The constraints for this first gunnery were primarily due to logistics and range control issues.
    • It is analogous to what in gunnery is, I believe, called ‘aiming off’ - having your shells land a little to the side of the target.
    • There was heavy emphasis also on formation flying, and air-to-air gunnery as well as lots of aerobatics.
    • The familiar thermal patterns that our gunners had become accustomed to during gunnery, were not as easy to identify during the day.
    • Interwar gunnery and bombing training in the RAE were poor, and the service's navigation skills were no better.