[iz-meer] /ˈɪz mɪər/
Formerly Smyrna. a seaport in W Turkey on the Gulf of Izmir: important city of Asia Minor from ancient times.
Gulf of. Formerly Gulf of Smyrna. an arm of the Aegean Sea in W Turkey. 35 miles (56 km) long; 14 miles (23 km) wide.
[smur-nuh] /ˈsmɜr nə/
former name of .
Gulf of, former name of the Gulf of Izmir.
a city in NW Georgia: suburb of Atlanta.
Classical Mythology. .
a port in W Turkey, on the Gulf of Izmir: the third largest city in the country; university (1955). Pop: 2 500 000 (2005 est) Former name Smyrna
an ancient city on the W coast of Asia Minor: a major trading centre in the ancient world; a centre of early Christianity Modern name Izmir
myrrh, an ancient city of Ionia, on the western coast of Asia Minor, about 40 miles to the north of Ephesus. It is now the chief city of Anatolia, having a mixed population of about 200,000, of whom about one-third are professed Christians. The church founded here was one of the seven addressed by our Lord (Rev. 2:8-11). The celebrated Polycarp, a pupil of the apostle John, was in the second century a prominent leader in the church of Smyrna. Here he suffered martyrdom, A.D. 155.
[guhlf-pawrt, -pohrt] /ˈgʌlfˌpɔrt, -ˌpoʊrt/ noun 1. a city in SE Mississippi, on the Gulf of Mexico. 2. a town in W Florida.
plural noun 1. the states of the U.S. bordering on the Gulf of Mexico: Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas. 2. Also called Persian Gulf States. the oil-producing countries bordering on or located near the Persian Gulf: Bahrain, Iran, Iraq, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates. plural noun the Gulf States […]
noun 1. a warm ocean current flowing N from the Gulf of Mexico, along the E coast of the U.S., to an area off the SE coast of Newfoundland, where it becomes the western terminus of the North Atlantic Current. 2. . noun 1. a relatively warm ocean current flowing northeastwards off the Atlantic coast […]
noun 1. a major ocean-current system consisting of the Gulf Stream and the Florida and North Atlantic currents.