Sometimes, you just can't make this stuff up. You read the title correctly - launching a missile at a structure. The question is, when a respondent is convicted of doing this in Florida, is he convicted of a crime of violence? In the context of a federal sentencing case, the 11th Circuit said "maybe."
The court found that the statute was divisible with regard to the level of intent required (wanton or malicious), and that only wanton conduct would demonstrate that the person had "acted intentionally or with reckless indifference to the consequences and with knowledge that damage is likely to be done to some person," and thus, committed a crime of violence. Because the record of conviction was inconclusive with regard to the intent involved in Estrada's conviction, the conviction could not be properly classified as a crime of violence. Although this case was decided in the context of federal sentencing, one of the definitions of a crime of violence for immigration purposes parallels the sentencing provision, and thus, the case could have "crimmigration" implications as well.
You can read the full text of U.S. v. Estrada here: http://media.ca11.uscourts.gov/opinions/pub/files/201410230.pdf