The name Crack Indir is a pun on the word “crack”, meaning “to burst”, as well as the word crackers.
It was used by the US military in the late 1970s and early 1980s, and it became a favourite of the US Navy SEALs and US Navy pilots during their operations in Somalia.
In the late 1990s, US forces in Somalia began to use the name after it was adopted by the Australian navy.
Crack Indira was one of the names that was used to replace the name of a Navy SEAL killed in a raid in Somalia in 2011.
In April 2018, the Australian Government announced that the Navy would be changing the name, with the intention of giving the new name more credibility and recognition.
“The Navy recognises the significance of Crack Indiri, and we will be using that name for a period of time to give it more recognition,” Chief Petty Officer (CPO) James P. Dyer told the ABC.
“In the meantime, the name will remain Crack Indi.”
In a statement, the Navy said the new Navy Seal name will be used by all of its forces in service to Australia.
“We will continue to provide a consistent and reliable name for our Australian sailors,” the statement said.
“As we transition to a new name for the Australian Navy, we want to recognise the great contribution that all our personnel make to the Australian Defence Force and to our nation.”
Crack Indiry is the name given to the Navy SEAL who was killed in the 2011 raid on Somalia.
Crack-Indi was adopted from a slang term used by US servicemen during the Vietnam War to describe the Vietnam veteran who took a drink of rum and said “dang” after they had been wounded.
A similar slang term for the Vietnam war veteran was Crack-Dixie.
Crack indir is slang for crack.
Crack is a slang word used to describe alcohol, particularly whiskey.
In addition to being used by sailors and Marines, it was used in the US Marine Corps as slang for “bitch”.
Crack-indir has been used in slang and as a name for alcohol since the 1990s.
It is a variant of the slang word Crack, which refers to the crack on a pipe or other device used for smoking, and Crack-Daisy, which is a variation of the word Daisy, which means “big boob”.
The name was adopted as a way to refer to the US-Australian naval unit that was involved in operations in the Horn of Africa during the mid-1990s.
In 2014, the US government announced that it was changing the Navy Seal’s name to Crack Indri.
In 2019, the American Civil Liberties Union said the name was a reference to a US Navy Seal who died in Afghanistan.
The US Navy declined to comment on the changes.
“For the past 20 years, the word ‘Cracker’ has been a common slang term to describe someone who was drunk, and so the Navy’s name change was intended to reflect that fact,” Andrew Smith, the ACLU’s deputy legal director, said in a statement.
“It was not intended to be an insult to those who served in our armed forces.”