noun, plural al·a·mos.Southwestern U.S.
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Origin of alamo
Definition for alamo (2 of 2)
Example sentences from the Web for alamo
Last year, Los Alamos officials told Doyle that his article should never have been cleared for publication.
None of the others involved—Friedman and officials at Los Alamos, or their spokesmen—returned phone calls seeking comment Monday.
The BSL-3 labs were originally planned for Los Alamos in 2001 and the facility to house them was built in 2003.
Los Alamos officials did not respond to several requests for an interview with an official who could discuss the case.
For Los Alamos employees, Clark wrote, “this is an unacceptable situation.”
Landing instructions are being given at Los Alamos, and the ship will presumably land around midnight tonight.
The town of St. Georges dos Alamos is situated in the same government, and has a regular fortress.The History of the Revolutions of Portugal|Abb Vertot
It was only a few minutes past ten when they arrived at the air base at Los Alamos.
A betting pool was also started by scientists at Los Alamos on the possible yield of the Trinity test.Trinity [Atomic Test] Site|The National Atomic Museum
Like Alamos, Atla-Hi has the reputation for being a mysteriously dangerous place.The Night of the Long Knives|Fritz Reuter Leiber
British Dictionary definitions for alamo
Cultural definitions for alamo
A fort, once a chapel, in San Antonio, Texas, where a group of Americans made a heroic stand against a much larger Mexican force in 1836, during the war for Texan independence from Mexico. The Mexicans, under General Santa Anna, besieged the Alamo and eventually killed all of the defenders, including Davy Crockett.