verb (used with object)
- muniment room,
- munition armor,
- munkácsy, mihály,
Origin of munition
Examples from the Web for munitions
How did Washington and his generals keep those men and munitions hidden?
In reality we now know that the numbers of munitions was actually much higher.
In contrast, drones cannot refuel in midair, conduct airdrops, or carry a meaningful amount of munitions.
As the rebels departed, they blew up an 81-car munitions train stranded on a siding.Atlanta’s Fall Foretold The End Of Civil War Bloodshed|Marc Wortman|September 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Israeli munitions litter the district and the fire appears to have come from the Israeli side near the Erez border crossing.
Where munitions are improving every year, too soon is almost as bad as too late.The War in the Air; Vol. 1|Walter Raleigh.
The Americans therefore got a large amount of munitions of war, both here and at Crown Point.Comic History of the United States|Bill Nye
The seal of official sanction has, however, only been gained since the war, through the influx of women into munitions trades.The Woman's Part|L. K. Yates
In the mean time, roads could be constructed for the transportation of munitions of war.The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government, Vol. 1 (of 2)|Jefferson Davis
They had troops enough, they said, and all necessary provisions and munitions of war.Pyrrhus|Jacob Abbott
Word Origin for munition
mid-15c., from Middle French municion "fortification, defense, defensive wall" (14c.), from Latin munitionem (nominative munitio) "a defending, fortification, protecting," noun of action from past participle stem of munire "to fortify," from moenia "defensive walls," related to murus "wall" (see mural). By 1530s the sense had passed through "military stores" to become "ammunition."