turreted


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turreted

(tûr′ĭ-tĭd, tŭr′-)
adj.
1. Furnished with turrets or a turret.
2. Having the shape or form of a turret, as certain long-spired gastropod shells.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Polish Armament Group unveiling in late 2014 of its RAK-120 turreted mortar on the Rosomakfthe Polish-built eight-wheel drive Patria Armoured Modular Vehicle) suggests that other armies have recognized the benefits and broader tactical applications of the turreted approach.
Because of the space and power limitations in turreted vehicles, SATCOM systems have been a huge headache for engineers trying to squeeze terminals, modems and power amplifiers into tanks or Bradleys.
Its celebrity guests know their sordid secrets - from trysts in lifts to drug overdoses - will remain within its turreted walls.
Turreted Hohenschwangau is still a summer home for Ludwig's relatives.
An impressive turreted staircase leads upstairs, where the master suite has a bedroom with a fireplace and a separate dressing room with built-in wardrobes.
From 1821 to 1851, officers of Engineers wore a star and wreath as a distinctive collar device, but in 1839 a turreted castle had been adopted by General Totten as the basis of a design for a belt plate.
Insignia * * * * Corps of Engineers, a silver turreted castle.
magazine that their romance was initially exciting when Wood left wife Jo, 54, for her, but things started to fall apart by the time the couple moved into his turreted mansion in Esher, Surrey.
While visiting the Pyrenees on holiday in 1922, English gentleman Richard Chandos crosses paths with Vanity Fair, the nefarious Mistress of the turreted Chateau Jezreel and leader of criminals, hell-bent on pressuring her beautiful stepdaughter to marry so that she may inherit millions.
The vehicle, which moves on tank-like tracks, features a belt-fed, turreted machine gun that fires .
PAY just pounds 195 for a three-night break in 'East Turret' - a turreted apartment sleeping four - close to Loch Earn in Perthshire, with Ecosse Unique.
In spite of its relatively small size, Hudson, NY has been home to a wide range of architecture styles, including "Nantucket-style saltboxes, Federal, Greek Revival, mid-century Victorian, towered and turreted late Victorian, Italianate, stick-style houses of the 1880s, Second Empire, Queen Anne and Colonial Revival homes of the 1890s, Romanesque Academic revival, Arts and Crafts bungalows of the 1920s and 1930s, as well less grand early-twentieth-century "comfortable homes" of shingle, stucco, and brick.