listen to the pronunciation of strake
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A continuous line of plates or planks running from bow to stern that contributes to a vessel's skin. (FM 55-501)
To stretch
A type of aerodynamic surface mounted on an aircraft fuselage to fine-tune the airflow
An iron fitting of a medieval cart wheel
{n} a plate of iron, seam, bredth, track
thick plank forming a ridge along the side of a wooden ship
A trough for washing broken ore, gravel, or sand; a launder
A type of aerodynamic surface on an aircraft fuselage
To stretch [akin to Old English: streccan]
A range of planks abutting against each other and extending the whole length of the ship
A continuous line of plates or planks running from bow to stern that contributes to a vessels skin
Planks running fore and aft on the outside of a vessel
A streak
of Strike
An iron band by which the fellies of a wheel are secured to each other, being not continuous, as the tire is, but made up of separate pieces
One breadth of planks or plates forming a continuous range on the bottom or sides of a vessel, reaching from the stem to the stern; a streak
One line of hull planking extending the full length of the vessel Several planks, placed end to end, may form a strake Strakes may be defined according to position as follows: the garboard strake is the lowest and rabbets into the keel; the sheer strake, directly below the upper edge of the hull side, is a heavy strake which forms the curve of the top-side, and acts as a chief strengthening agent there A wale is the heaviest strengthening stake, located midway between the waterline and the sheer
A single continuous line of planking or metal plating extending on a vessel's hull from stem to stern
A row of hull or deck plates Their position is indicated by a capital letter, starting with A for the strake alongside the keel Several strakes have very nautical sounding names as well, e g : garboard strake also sand strake (next to the keel), bilge strake also closing strake (at the turn of the bilge), sheer strake (at the upper edge of the hull along the maindeck)
A hull plank
small stabilizer on aircraft surface (Kfir nose section)
A continuous line of planks running from bow to stern
Having overlapping hull planks
A strake
A strake



    [ 'strAk ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English; akin to Old English streccan to stretch; more at STRETCH.

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