heavier-than-air - транскрипция, произношение и перевод онлайн

Транскрипция и произношение слова "heavier-than-air" в британском и американском вариантах. Подробный перевод и примеры.

heavier-than-air / тяжелее воздуха
имя прилагательное
(of an aircraft) weighing more than the air it displaces.
It has been thoroughly researched in recent times that Richard Pearse was the first human being to take to the air in a heavier-than-air flying machine, and I think that is an absolutely wonderful thing.
For the most part, this technology culture appeared at the same time as the air service itself, due to the nature of heavier-than-air flight.
Not large enough to carry a man, the #5 and later the #6 did prove that mechanical heavier-than-air flight was possible.
Lord Kelvin, who is President of the prestigious Royal Society once said that heavier-than-air flying machines were impossible, and the Chairman of the major computer company, DEC, said that no-one would want a computer in their home.
The Pacific and North Atlantic had never been fully crossed by heavier-than-air craft.
Mistakes of approximation underlie many of the objections once aimed at new fangled ideas like heavier-than-air flying machines and practically every other aspect of modern life that we now take for granted.
The familiar phrase ‘a picture is worth a thousand words’ rings quite true as spectacular engravings and prints bring to life fascinating events in the history of ballooning and heavier-than-air flight.
On December 17, 1903, at Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, the Wright Brothers' Wright Flyer became the first powered, heavier-than-air machine to achieve controlled, sustained flight with a pilot aboard.
For students of aviation and aeronautical engineering, the aeroplane turns out to be very useful when it comes to understanding the various principles of heavier-than-air flight, aerodynamics, and aircraft design.
The Wrights were not the first to pilot a heavier-than-air craft.
His son, my great-grandfather Bernard von Hoffmann, gave up the ballooning and started a heavier-than-air flying school at Lambert Field, where St. Louis International Airport is now located.