1. The cultivation of marine organisms in their natural environment; especially, for the provision of nutrients or food.
2. Aquaculture in a marine setting; the cultivation of marine (saltwater) organisms under controlled conditions for the purpose of providing human food or for other uses; such as, the cultivation of oysters, or fish, for human consumption from a marine habitat.
3. The cultivation of oysters or fish for human food in a marine habitat.
Produced in or by the sea.
A graphic representation of the rise and fall of the tide in the form of a curve, the height represented by ordinates and the time represented by the abscissas (value of a coordinate on the horizontal axis).
An instrument for automatically recording the rise and fall of the tide; a tide-gauge.
A waterway basin with moorings for small crafts and boats.
1. A liquid or paste made with ingredients; such as, vinegar, wine, oil, spices, and herbs, in which food is soaked or allowed to stand to give extra flavor and tenderness before cooking.
2. Etymology: from French marinade, "spiced vinegar" or "brine for pickling"; from French mariner, "to pickle in (sea) brine"; from Old French marin, "of the sea"; from Latin marinus.
A reference to the sea or the ocean.
marine abrasion, wave erosion
The erosion of the sea floor by the movement of wave-agitated sediment.
A division of the biosphere that includes all marine organisms.
Someone who specializes in the branch of the biology which deals with the living organisms that inhabit the sea.
A branch of biology that deals with the living organisms that inhabit the sea.
A collective term for all organic substances of marine origin which can be used for energy production; such as, kelp.
marine climate, oceanic climate
A regional climate that is influenced primarily by the sea, as distinguished from a continental climate.
It occurs where the prevailing winds blow onshore and is characterized by small daily and annual temperature ranges.
A branch of the KU.S. Navy made up of combat troops, air forces, etc., under their own officers.
The oldest organized military or naval body in the United States, authorized in 1775; officially called the United States Marine Corps.
An engine designed for use in propelling a water vessel.
Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving the "sea" and the "ocean" bodies of water:
batho-, bathy- (depth);
bentho- (deep, depth);
halio-, halo- (salt or "the sea");
necto-, nekto- (swimming);
pelago- (sea, ocean);
thalasso- (sea, ocean).