English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary EnglishSASSAS /ˌes eɪ ˈes/ noun   the SAS
Examples from the Corpus
SASWe return to Glasgow by SAS on Sunday morning.The stated intention of the proposed SAS is to establish reporting practice which is both clear and informative.The former won, which was all to the good as far as the SAS was concerned.Then, just to make it worse, I went into the SAS.Cross-border operations, kidnapping involving loyalists hired for the purpose, the role of the SAS and infighting between the security services.The beginning of July 1942 marked a radical change in the operational style of the SAS.The SAS, once again, had done its job.
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