buzz bomb


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buzz bomb

Regional slang for illicit nitrous oxide.
References in periodicals archive ?
He is a wee buzz bomb - he is smart enough to accept our advice that he doesn't have the reach or height to be a classic straight left boxer so he worked hard on punching non-stop inside his taller opponents' guards with blistering hooks and uppercuts.
Dundee found themselves back at Easter Road for the second time in a fewThe buzz bomb drove in from the left but, with Andrews in hot pursuit, just lost his footing at the vital moment.
Who needs rockets to light up the sky when you have Liam Miller, Celtic's very own buzz bomb, who illuminated this match.
Willie Young hardly gets around the pitch like a buzz bomb but at least he uses a bit of common sense and talks to players to stop things getting out of hand.
The V stood for Vergeltungwaffe (German for Retribution Weapon) and the rockets - also known as buzz bombs and doodlebugs - were launched from mobile launch pads in northern France.
What about those Buzz Bombs and V2 Rockets they bombed us with?
With the help of MP3 they can hear the sounds of the buzz bombs flying overhead and feel the anxiety when the haunting sound of the air-raid siren bellows along the corridors.
They have existed since the Germans fired the V-1 buzz bombs at London in World War II.
Sutherland's highly believable descriptions of buzz bombs were written from first-hand observation.
War Room typist Joy Hunter said: "When we were there thinking about the bombing and the buzz bombs I always felt completely safe.
Loomis and his colleagues showed what could be done with it against the German bombers in the initial Battle of Britain and later against the V-l buzz bombs (85 percent of which were detected, and half of which were destroyed).