The city is home to a federal arsenal.
Doctors have a broad arsenal of medicines to choose from.
the team's arsenal of veteran players
Recent Examples on the WebTikTok fashion creator Angelica Hicks has a long list of unusual materials in her arsenal: duct tape, trash bags, metallic wrappers, foil, and candy.
Frances Solá-santiago, refinery29.com, 29 July 2022 Combatting a crafty social engineering scam, then, requires security awareness training that engages employees with the most up-to-date social engineering schemes and tricks attackers have in their arsenal.
Daniel Schiappa, Forbes, 29 June 2022 Now, the goal is to elevate Haitian nursing educators by adding more in-depth clinical simulations to their arsenal.
Katie Mogg, BostonGlobe.com, 22 July 2022 Having a little frother at home is a great addition to your kitchen arsenal.
Scott Gilbertson, Wired, 14 July 2022 Add this shiny new piece of equipment to your home-gym arsenal now, while supplies last, and hammer your summer bod goals!
Kelsey Mulvey, Men's Health, 13 July 2022 For the past two years, Shenseea has been writing and rewriting songs to add to her arsenal in preparation for her debut album.
Walaa Elsiddig, Billboard, 13 July 2022 Spotify is adding buzzy music game Heardle to its arsenal — acquiring the daily name-that-tune website patterned on the massively popular Wordle game.
Todd Spangler, Variety, 12 July 2022 At the time, Ukraine was seeking to add more TB2 drones to its military arsenal.
Umar Farooq, ProPublica, 12 July 2022 See More
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'arsenal.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
earlier, "dockyard for the construction and repair of naval vessels," borrowed from Middle French archenal, arsenail, arsenal (in reference to the naval dockyard of Venice), borrowed (with conformation of the final to -al-al entry 2) from Upper Italian (Venice) arzanà, presumably alteration (by metanalysis, with the initial taken as the preposition d', di "from") of darsenà (attested in Genoese, earlier in Medieval Latin as darsena, darsana), borrowed from Arabic dār al-ṣināʽa "place of manufacture," from dār "house" + al "the" (assimilated to aṣ) + ṣināʽa "manufacture" (derivative of ṣanaʽa "to make")
Forms with final -ale (as arsenale, arzanale, arzenale) are attested in Italian in the sixteenth century and may be the immediate source of the English word. The French forms with -al may reflect these, though attested about a century earlier. As arzanà the Venetian word is attested in the text of Dante's Inferno ("nell'arzanà de' Viniziani," XXI, 7).