noun, plural O·ma·has, (especially collectively) O·ma·ha for 2.
Examples from the Web for omaha
In any case, that the American demo teams failed at Omaha because of heavy casualties is a fact.
Along with all the others, an Anglo-American controversy (still unresolved today) grew up out of this matter of Omaha.
But at midnight the deepest penetration on Omaha was barely more than a mile.
Three thousand alone fell in the near-disaster on Omaha—more than on all the other beaches combined.D-Day Was The Largest And One Of The Bloodiest Invasions In History|James A. Warren|June 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Above the cliffs at Omaha Beach is the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial, beautifully landscaped by Markely Stevenson.
On every one of these commodities the rate to Lincoln remained steadily higher than to Omaha, regardless of the source of supply.Railroads: Rates and Regulations|William Z. Ripley
The omission hurt Kate, for they had talked much of what they would do and see when they reached Omaha.The Fighting Shepherdess |Caroline Lockhart
We play this Union Pacific right through to Omaha and thence back home by direct rails.David Lannarck, Midget|George S. Harney
On December 21, 1901, she was discharged as not insane and returned to Omaha, where she had lived for a time.Twenty Years a Detective in the Wickedest City in the World|Clifton R. Wooldridge
As we saw in our last chapter, ground was broken at Omaha, December 2nd, 1863.The Story of the First Trans-Continental Railroad|W. F. Bailey.
British Dictionary definitions for omaha
Word Origin and History for omaha
Siouan Indians of northeastern Nebraska, 1804, perhaps from Omaha umaha, perhaps literally "upstream (people), against the flow."
Culture definitions for omaha
Largest city in Nebraska.