Tom ve Mary balayıları için İtalya yakınında vapurla seyahate çıktılar fakat gemi battı ve Tom kamarasında boğuldu. - Tom and Mary went on a cruise near Italy for their honeymoon, but the ship sank and Tom was drowned in his cabin.
(Askeri) (TRAFFIC) GEMİ HAREKET MESAJI: Yükleme limanı tarafından boşaltma limanına gönderilen ve belirli bilgileri ihtiva eden mesaj.. Bu mesaj; ön planlamayı kolaylaştırarak, geminin tam sefer süresini kısaltır
(Askeri) DENİZ NAKLİYATI: Personel veya yük ya da her ikisinin birlikte taşımasında kullanılan gemilere toplu olarak uygulanan, çok defa tipi tahsis edildiği iş veya kuvveti belirtmek için değişik şekillerde kullanılan terim
Save Our Ship (SOS), Uluslararası Mors Alfabesi acil durum sinyalidir (· · · — — — · · ·). Bu acil durum sinyali ilk kez Alman hükümetince 1 Nisan 1905'de yürürlüğe konmuş, Uluslararası Radyotelegraf Konvansiyonu tarafından 3 Kasım 1906'da kabul edilmiş, 1 Temmuz 1908'de yürürlüğe konmuştur
A larger vessel usually used for ocean travel According to Websters, a sailing vessel usually having a bowsprit and three masts each composed of a lower mast, a top mast, and a topgallant mast Also, a vessel that is able to carry a "boat" on board
To put on board of a ship, or vessel of any kind, for transportation; to send by water
A seagoing vessel greater than 150' in length Used for luxury cruises, import and export
Specifically, a vessel furnished with a bowsprit and three masts (a mainmast, a foremast, and a mizzenmast), each of which is composed of a lower mast, a topmast, and a topgallant mast, and square-rigged on all masts
from the Old English scip, the generic name for sea-going vessels (as opposed to boats) Originally ships were personified as masculine but by the sixteenth century almost universally expressed as as feminine
By extension, in commercial usage, to commit to any conveyance for transportation to a distance; as, to ship freight by railroad
If people or things are shipped somewhere, they are sent there on a ship or by some other means of transport. Food is being shipped to drought-stricken Southern Africa. see also shipping. Large floating vessel capable of crossing open waters. The term formerly was applied to sailing vessels with three or more masts; today it usually denotes a vessel of more than 500 tons' (450 metric tons') displacement. The largest ships today are enormous oil tankers, some of which are 500,000 tons (450,000 metric tons) deadweight. Other specialized ships (containerships) carry general freight in standardized containers that can be easily loaded, unloaded, and transferred. See also battleship, brig, clipper ship, corvette, dhow, frigate, junk, longship, ocean liner, schooner, yacht. Viking ship clipper ship ship money ship of the line
a large square-rigged warship large enough to have a place in the line of battle. with up to 140 guns on at least two decks. A capital ship from the age of sail, superior to a frigate; usually, a seventy-four, or three-decker. (Totten)
The strokes on a ship's bell, every half hour, to mark the passage of time. In each of the day's six watches of four hours, one bell marks the end of the first half hour, eight bells marks the end of the watch
A type of naval warship constructed from the 17th through to the mid-19th century to take part in the naval tactic known as the line of battle, in which two columns of opposing warships would manoeuvre to bring the greatest weight of broadside guns to bear
A tax once levied on English maritime towns and shires to provide ships for war. English tax levied by the crown on coastal cities for naval defense in time of war. First levied in medieval times, the tax required payment in the form of a number of warships or their equivalent in money. It was revived in 1634 by Charles I to raise extra revenue. He issued six annual writs (1634-39) that extended the imposition to inland towns and sought to establish it as a permanent tax. Its enforcement aroused widespread opposition and added to the discontent leading to the English Civil Wars. In 1641 the tax was declared illegal by Parliament
A warship having at least two gun decks, armed powerfully enough to take a position in the line of battle. Type of sailing warship, the principal vessel of the West's great navies from the mid-17th to the mid-19th century. It evolved from a tactic in naval warfare known as the line of battle, in which two opposing columns of ships maneuvered to fire their guns broadside against each other. Since the largest ships carrying the biggest guns usually won these battles, this led to the construction of more big line-of-battle ships, or ships of the line. These three-masted ships were often 200 ft (60 m) long, displaced 1,200-2,000 tons (1,100-1,800 metric tons), and had crews of 600-800 men; they usually had 60-110 cannons and other guns arranged along three decks. They eventually gave way to the steam-powered battleship
And there was a further group, including Jean-Paul Sartre (1905–80), who had been a POW in Germany, and William Golding (1911–93), who had commanded a Royal Navy rocket ship, who were propelled by the ordeals of war to examine the complexities of human nature and human society.
(Askeri) The Littoral Combat Ship is the first of the U.S. Navy's next-generation surface combatants. Intended as a relatively small surface vessel for operations in the littoral region (close to shore), the LCS is smaller than the Navy's guided missile frigates, and have been compared to the corvette of international usage. However, the LCS adds the capabilities of a small assault transport with a flight deck and hangar large enough to base two SH-60 Seahawk helicopters, the capability to recover and launch small boats from a stern ramp, and enough cargo volume and payload to deliver a small assault force with armored vehicles to a roll-on/roll-off port facility. Although the LCS design offers air defense and surface-to-surface capabilities comparable to destroyers with 57 mm guns, torpedo and missile launchers, the concept emphasizes speed, flexible mission module space and a shallow draft
Royal Mail Ship (sometimes Steam-ship, Steamer), usually seen in its abbreviated form RMS, is the ship prefix used for seagoing vessels that carry mail under contract to the British Royal Mail. They have the right to fly the pennant of the Royal Mail when sailing
Many shipping options are available so that ShopSite merchants can either more accurately pass shipping costs along to the customers, or simplify shipping charges, depending on their marketing strategy
You can refer to ships as shipping when considering them as a group. They sent naval forces to protect merchant shipping. Transporting of goods and passengers by water. Early civilizations, which arose by waterways, depended on watercraft for transport. The Egyptians were probably the first to use seagoing vessels ( 1500 BC); the Phoenicians, Cretans, Greeks, and Romans also all relied on waterways. In Asia, Chinese ships equipped with multiple masts and a rudder were making sea voyages by AD 200; from as early as the 4th century BC the Chinese also relied heavily on internal waterways to transport food to their large cities (see Grand Canal). Japan, too mountainous to rely on roads for mass transport, also relied on internal and coastal waterways for shipping from early in its history. The spice trade was a great stimulus to shipping trade; Arabians were sailing to the spice islands before the Christian era and European merchant marines grew up largely because of it. The tea trade had a similar effect, as did the discovery of gold in the New World. From the 17th to the 19th century, the slave trade was a major feature of Atlantic shipping. The U.S. and England were the ascendant shipping nations in the 19th century; Germany, Norway, Japan, The Netherlands, and France joined them in the early 20th century, with Greece dominating the industry by the century's end. Transoceanic shipping remains a vital part of the world economy. Many U.S. merchant ships are registered in a third nation to avoid heavy taxes. See also British East India Co.; Dutch East India Co.; French East India Co
[ ship ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English, from Old English scip, from Proto-Germanic *skipan (compare West Frisian skip, Dutch schip, German Schiff, Danish skib), from Proto-Indo-European *skēi-b-, *ski-b- (compare Lithuanian skiẽbti ‘to rip up’, Latvian škibît ‘to cut, lop’).
20 dilde online sözlük. 20 milyondan fazla sözcük ve anlamı üç farklı aksanda dinleme seçeneği. Cümle ve Videolar ile zenginleştirilmiş içerik. Etimoloji, Eş ve Zıt anlamlar, kelime okunuşları ve günün kelimesi. Yazım Türkçeleştirici ile hatalı Türkçe metinleri düzeltme. iOS, Android ve Windows mobil platformlarda online ve offline sözlük programları. Sesli Sözlük garantisinde Profesyonel çeviri hizmetleri. İngilizce kelime haznenizi arttıracak kelime oyunları. Ayarlar bölümünü kullarak çevirisini görmek istediğiniz sözlükleri seçme ve aynı zamanda sözlüklerin gösterim sırasını ayarlama imkanı. Kelimelerin seslendirilişini otomatik dinlemek için ayarlardan isteğiniz aksanı seçebilirsiniz.