mobileˈmoʊ bəl, -bil; esp. Brit. -baɪl for 1-8,10,11 ; ˈmoʊ bil or, Brit., -baɪl for 9
Mobile, Mobile River (noun)
a river in southwestern Alabama; flows into Mobile Bay
a port in southwestern Alabama on Mobile Bay
sculpture suspended in midair whose delicately balanced parts can be set in motion by air currents
mobile, nomadic, peregrine, roving, wandering (adj)
"a restless mobile society"; "the nomadic habits of the Bedouins"; "believed the profession of a peregrine typist would have a happy future"; "wandering tribes"
moving or capable of moving readily (especially from place to place)
"a mobile missile system"; "the tongue is...the most mobile articulator"
having transportation available
capable of changing quickly from one state or condition to another
"a highly mobile face"
fluid, mobile (adj)
affording change (especially in social status)
"Britain is not a truly fluid society"; "upwardly mobile"
A sculpture or decorative arrangement made of items hanging so that they can move independently from each other.
A mobile phone.
Something that can move.
Capable of being moved.
A city in southwest Alabama.
Mobile is the third most populous city in the State of Alabama, the county seat of Mobile County, and Alabama's only salt water port. It is located at the head of Mobile Bay and the north-central Gulf Coast of the United States. The population within the city limits was 195,111 during the 2010 census. It is the largest municipality on the Gulf Coast between New Orleans, Louisiana, and St. Petersburg, Florida. Mobile is the principal municipality of the Mobile Metropolitan Statistical Area, a region of 412,992 residents which is composed solely of Mobile County and is the third largest metropolitan statistical area in the state. Mobile is largest city in the Mobile-Daphne−Fairhope CSA, with a total population of 604,726, the second largest in the state. As of 2011, the population within a 60 mile radius of Mobile is 1,262,907. Mobile began as the first capital of colonial French Louisiana in 1702. The city gained its name from the Native American Mobila tribe that the French colonists found in the area of Mobile Bay. During its first 100 years, Mobile was a colony of France, then Britain, and lastly Spain. Mobile first became a part of the United States of America in 1813, with the annexation of West Florida under President James Madison. It then left that union in 1861 when Alabama joined the Confederate States of America, which collapsed in 1865.
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"mobile." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 7 Dec. 2023. <https://www.kamus.net/english/mobile>.