/ˈwɔ tərˌbɔrn, -ˌboʊrn, ˈwɒt ər-/
floating or moving on
; supported by
The ship was waterborne ten months after the keel was laid.
transported by ship or boat:
, especially drinking
floating or travelling on water
(of a disease, etc) transported or transmitted by water
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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The two phones will have waterborne paints that are considered less toxic and can.
As ever after such events, an outbreak of waterborne diseases such as cholera is feared.
The satellites provide information about water surface temperatures, which are key to the spread of this waterborne disease.
Waterborne and insect-transmitted infectious diseases get a big boost from climate change.
As a result, waterborne illnesses are a major cause of infections in the country.
By definition, plankton are waterborne animals or plants that cannot swim against an ambient current.
There are reasons to doubt that the infection is waterborne in this country.
Five million people die each year from waterborne diseases such as cholera, typhoid, and dysentery.
The southern section provides campers with several shops and restaurants to choose from, plus waterborne recreation.