A small long and narrow boat, propelled by one or more people (depending on the size of canoe), using single-bladed paddles. The paddlers face in the direction of travel, in either a seated position, or kneeling on the bottom of the boat. Canoes are open on top, and pointed at both ends
A canoe is a small narrow boat which you can propel through the water using a paddle
A long, light, narrow boat with sharp ends and curved sides It is usually propelled by hand-driven paddles The Lheidli Tenneh hollowed out two-thirds of the diameter of a poplar-tree trunk to make a canoe The resulting upper edges were forced out by means of cross-bars that were made gradually larger until the canoe had attained the requisite width
A light narrow boat made of bark, aluminum, or fiberglass A paddle is used to steer and move it
A canoe is a small, narrow boat that you move through the water using a stick with a wide end called a paddle. a long light boat that is pointed at both ends and which you move along using a paddle paddle your own canoe paddle (5) (canoa, from ). to travel by canoe. Lightweight boat pointed at both ends and propelled by one or more paddles. The earliest canoes had light frames of wood covered by tightly stretched tree bark. The birchbark canoe was first used by the Algonquian Indians in what is now the northeastern U.S. and Canada, and its use passed westward. Canoes were often about 20 ft (6 m) in length, though war canoes might be as long as 100 ft (30 m). The dugout canoe, made from a hollowed-out log, was used by Indians in what is now the southeastern U.S. and along the Pacific coast as far north as Canada, as well as by peoples in Africa and New Zealand. Modern canoes are made of wood, canvas over wood frames, aluminum, and molded plastic or fibreglass. Most are open from end to end, but the kayak is also considered a canoe. See also canoeing
A small boat propelled with a single blade paddle, from a kneeling position in sprint and whitewater competition Touring and marathon paddlers normally sit Touring, sprint and most marathon canoes are undecked; many whitewater canoes are decked, and may appear to be kayaks Canoes are derived from the birch bark canoes of North America LR above: touring canoe, about 5m long; Sprint C1, 520cm long, 75cm beam; Marathon TC1 The term canoeing often refers to kayaking as well
An open craft with pointed ends that is propelled with a single-bladed paddle Also called an "open boat "
Canoeing is the sport of using and racing a canoe. They went canoeing in the wilds of Canada. the sport of travelling in a canoe. Use of a canoe or kayak for recreation or competition. Both types of boat are used in water touring, in speed competitions, and in white-water sport, or navigation through rapids (which includes, in the case of kayaks, ocean surf). The Scottish philanthropist John MacGregor (1825-1892) is traditionally credited with establishing the modern outdoor activity of canoeing in the 1860s. Canoeing events became part of the Olympic Games in 1936 (1948 for women). In addition to various singles, pairs, and team still-water events for distance and speed, there are white-water racing competitions and, for kayaks, slalom events involving the use of gates similar to those of slalom skiing
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