hornet


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to hornet: hornet sting
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to hornet

References in periodicals archive ?
22 Hornet rifles is narrower, although CZ offers its 527 bolt action chambered for this round.
Hornets and wasps look very similar but have different colony sizes.
To select the Super Hornet or even the F-35 as gap fillers virtually assures the selection of the same aircraft to be the fleet replacement choice in due course.
Asian hornets can be confused with their larger native European hornet counterparts; the Asian hornet abdomen is almost entirely dark while the European hornets abdomen is largely yellow.
KILLER Asian hornets could soon pose a risk to people in North Wales and the local honey bee population, says an expert.
Consequently, a government-led effort is now underway to raise awareness and encourage vigilance, particularly among bee keepers, to report future Asian hornet sightings and enable nest destructions to take place.
The Navy's answer to this challenge--extending the life of a platform that is aging faster than expected--is a Service Live Modification (SLM), which will authorize the Super Hornet to fly past 9,000 flight hours while also delivering major modifications and capability upgrades.
22 Hornet ammunition can be fired in a rifle chambered to .
GPCAPT Braz: The big picture view back in 2007 when the Super Hornet acquisition was announced for Australia was that the Minister of Defence at the time, Brendan Nelson, looked across the portfolio of fast jets capabilities that Australia had and desired in the future.
During the summer, the hornet was discovered in the Channel Islands of Jersey and Alderney for the first time.
In the summer, the hornets were discovered in the Channel Islands of Jersey and Alderney for the first time.
He continued: "They have a sting like most bees and wasps and they are much larger than a British hornet.
There is only one true hornet in North America, an introduced species that looks like a giant yellow jacket.
The hornet eats large insects including wasps and large bees and is often confused with its larger Asian cousin.
Mr Gellatly said the risk posed to humans by the Asian hornet was no greater than a bee, wasp or other stinging insect but that different people would react differently to their stings.