Hybridized Stage of Imputed Impugnment.
LOL what the heck!? I’d love to see that name on the side of a ship, would bring fear into the enemy’s for sure!DaffierPuppet9 wrote:Mine would probably be the UNSC 343i needs to finish fixing the Master Chief Collection. It is a frankenstein monster of a ship, composing of parts from the PoA, IAC, FuD, and the Infinity.
a few morejerryplays120 wrote:i don't know if any of these have already been said but this is just stuff i've come up with
UNSC-flame of alexandra
UNSC-spark of hope
here's a few covenant/ elite ship names
spear of convergence
shadow of the swords (works as both a covenant and a swords of sanghilios ship name)
throne of absolutes
the gods will
core of disbelief
i might have more later, those are just names that popped into my head at some point or just now, i've used most of the UNSC ship names in a story i'm writing, and i personally like most of the names i just put down
UNSC-heart of stars
UNSC-ring of fire
heart of indefinites
wind of change
didacts will (part of jul 'Mdama's covenant)
knowledge of darkness
So then it's not officially an official source as wikipedia can be changed constantly. Or was it a wikipedia book.Found it on the wikipedia article on the saying.What's the name of the dictionary, I wanna check it out and make sure I'm getting the facts right. Just in case.If you say so, mate. Official dictionary says otherwise.No it's a historical fact that phrase came from firing the whole machine gun belt. I've seen it in a video about the first manufactured machine guns up to the ones used in ww1.Thats the going theory, but no ones really sure it seems.Maybe. All I know is that the phrase give them the whole 9 yards originated from firing the entire machine gun belt.Looks like it might even be older than that according to Wikipedia. Earliers mention of it is about 1860, in reference to fabric.Nope. It originated from ww1Pretty sure that was WWII, in reference to the .50s of most Allied fighters.Grim Looters wrote:UNSC Whole Nine YardsIt's a good saying. It basically means 'overkill' - it originated in WW1, which referred to the practice of using the whole nine yard ammunition belt from a Vickers machine gun.
I'd imagine the ship being a Halberd-class, or something heavily armed.
WWI biplanes didn't have enough room in their fuselodge for that much ammo. Too heavy.