Precipitation in the shape of spherical or unusual pellets of ice larger than 5 millimeters (0.2 inches) in diameter.
something which falls because of the force and amount of a shower of ice and tough snowfall: a hail of pebbles; a hail of criticism.
The work of greeting or acclaiming.
A shout meant to capture a person's attention or even to greet.
Hailing length: explained to keep within hail.
Balls or items of ice falling as precipitation, usually in connection with a thunderstorm.
Small roundish public of ice precipitated from the clouds, where these are typically formed because of the congelation of vapor. The split public or grains are known as hailstones.
A wish of health; a salutation; a loud call.
Pellets of ice dropping in showers.
A salutation; greeting; telephone call; summons; challenge of attention.
The varions answers produced by naval officers during the night to your sentry, wherein the latter may find out the rank of officer nearing the vessel, are as follows: Flag-officers response “flag!” the captain provides the name of their ship; the ward-room officials solution, “Aye, aye!” the steerage and warrant officers solution, “No, no!” and petty officers and members of the crew answer, “Hello!” Yachtsmen have used this rule with a slight customization.
precipitation of ice pellets when there will be strong increasing atmosphere currents
many objects tossed forcefully through the environment
To put straight down or put forth like hail; emit in fast succession.
feel whole; be safe; be pleased: a term of salutation now employed without thought of its literal definition, and just as an exclamatory appearance of well-wishing: used positively, or followed by a noun with to.
To salute; welcome; target.
To call to, as a person, or, by metonymy, a location, home, ship, etc., well away; weep off to so that you can attract interest.
to provide or change greeting or tidings; report or declare your self.