Then, at around dawn, two well-aimed mortar shots killed two more former Navy SEALS, Tyrone Woods and Glen Doherty.
The building's exterior was undamaged and this assault was too well-aimed.
At first they thought he was dead, and it is marvellous that the well-aimed discharge did not kill him.
One well-aimed blow, and there should be an end to Messer Ramiro.
Their prey is soon secured, for the well-aimed harpoon has done its work, and the hippopotamus is soon forced to succumb.
A well-aimed discharge could not have failed to kill a score of them at least.
A well-aimed shot by Jimmie had brought down the bird, which Charlie suggested would do for the next day's dinner.
The chimney of the house had collapsed from a well-aimed obus.
Toyner sank beneath the blow as an ox shivers and sinks under the well-aimed blow of the butcher.
A series of humorous and well-aimed thrusts at the follies of the times.
early 14c., "to estimate, calculate," also "to intend," from Old French aesmer "value, rate; count, estimate," from Latin aestimare "appraise" (see estimation); current meaning apparently developed from "esteem," to "calculate," to "calculate with a view to action" (c.1400), then to "direct a missile, a blow, etc." (1570s). Related: Aimed; aiming.
early 14c., "target;" late 14c., "guess;" from aim (v.). Meaning "action of aiming" is from early 15c. (to take aim, originally make aim); that of "thing intended, purpose" is from 1620s.