An engine producing 'dry' thrust is said to be at 'military power', a useful distinction from reheat / afterburner.
It's always seemed an odd phrase to me. There's nothing particularly military about it, and why would afterburner not be military? 'Military' has always been used as a word that always relates to soldiering in some form or another - it is a curious choice to define the operation of a jet engine.
It must, of course, be a twentieth-century phrase. Can any light be thrown on its origin?