To date no conclusion can be made as to the contributor to the incident and it would be sub judice to say so.
All you need to do is sub the word “Russia” for “Soviet Union” and the joke still packs the same punch.
The sub was so quiet, that it consistently managed to get within easy torpedo range.
If he spotted a U-boat, not only would he call for backup, he wanted to attack the sub himself.
“In my mind this sub is the best place on the internet for real, unbiased news about Syria,” one user wrote on a thread.
sub, to draw money in advance; a term in use among workmen generally, and those with casual employment in particular.
There are four other beetleheads on the sub and they carry disintegrators.
As the small boats were floating around, the sub came to the surface and took someone from one of the boats aboard.
You'll probably see me relegated to the scrub, sub or dub class.
sub intimatione anathematis prohibentes ne dictus rex eam observare prsumat.
word-forming element meaning "under," from Latin preposition sub "under" (also "close to, up to, towards"), from a variant form (*(s)up-, perhaps representing *ex-upo-) of PIE root *upo- "from below," hence "turning upward, upward, up, up from under, over, beyond" (cf. Sanskrit upa "near, under, up to, on," Greek hypo "under," Gothic iup, Old Norse, Old English upp "up, upward," Hittite up-zi "rises"). Used as a prefix and in various combinations.
The original meaning is now obscured in many words from Latin ( suggest, suspect, subject, etc.). The prefix is active in Modern English, sometimes meaning "subordinate" (as in subcontinent, first recorded 1863) or "inferior" (a sense first attested 1963).
Below; under; beneath: subcutaneous.
Subordinate; secondary: subinfection.
Less than completely or normally; nearly; almost: subfertility.
A prefix that means "underneath or lower" (as in subsoil), "a subordinate or secondary part of something else" (as in subphylum.), or "less than completely" (as in subtropical.)
To block or thwart; frustrate: Instead, the drive toward integration has been stymied by the speed-bump of crime
[1857+ Golf; origin uncertain; perhaps fr British dialect stimey, ''dim-sighted person,'' fr stime, ''ray or bit of light''; adopted in golf for situations where the player or, as it were, the ball cannot ''see'' a clear path ahead]
Excellent; fine; cool
Smooth skill; polished adroitness: He has plenty of suave when it comes to girls
: Then I took her off her feet. I suaved her/ I guess old Buck suaved her off her feet (1960s+ Teenagers)
hero sandwich • Also hoagy, torpedo, grinder, poor boy, etc depending on the locality
[1960s+; fr the shape of the bread cut lengthwise for the sandwich]