Rudder n. means: A riddle or sieve.
Rudder n. means: A riddle or sieve.
Rudder (n.) means: A riddle or sieve.
More meanings / definitions of Rudder or words, sentences containing Rudder?
Rudder (n.): Fig.: That which resembles a rudder as a guide or governor; that which guides or governs the course.
Tiller (n.): A lever of wood or metal fitted to the rudder head and used for turning side to side in steering. In small boats hand power is used; in large vessels, the tiller is moved by means of mechanical appliances. See Illust. of Rudder. Cf. 2d Helm, 1.
Rudderless (a.): Without a rudder.
Steerless (a.): Having no rudder.
Rother (n.): A rudder.
Stere (n.): A rudder. See 5th Steer.
Steer (v. t.): A rudder or helm.
Afterpiece (n.): The heel of a rudder.
Rudder (n.): A riddle or sieve.
Helmless (a.): Without a helm or rudder.
Disrudder (v. t.): To deprive of the rudder, as a ship.
Pintle (n.): A hook or pin on which a rudder hangs and turns.
Skeg (n.): The after part of the keel of a vessel, to which the rudder is attached.
Rudderpost (n.): The shank of a rudder, having the blade at one end and the attachments for operating it at the other.
Stern (v. t.): The helm or tiller of a vessel or boat; also, the rudder.
Double-ender (n.): A vessel capable of moving in either direction, having bow and rudder at each end.
Navigation (n.): The management of sails, rudder, etc.; the mechanics of traveling by water; seamanship.
Gudgeon (n.): A metal eye or socket attached to the sternpost to receive the pintle of the rudder.
Rudderstock (n.): The main part or blade of the rudder, which is connected by hinges, or the like, with the sternpost of a vessel.
Sole (n.): A piece of timber attached to the lower part of the rudder, to make it even with the false keel.
Wheel (n.): A circular frame having handles on the periphery, and an axle which is so connected with the tiller as to form a means of controlling the rudder for the purpose of steering.
Sternpost (n.): A straight piece of timber, or an iron bar or beam, erected on the extremity of the keel to support the rudder, and receive the ends of the planks or plates of the vessel.
Coble (n.): A flat-floored fishing boat with a lug sail, and a drop rudder extending from two to four feet below the keel. It was originally used on the stormy coast of Yorkshire, England.
Brace (n.): A rope reeved through a block at the end of a yard, by which the yard is moved horizontally; also, a rudder gudgeon.
Canoe (n.): A boat used by rude nations, formed of trunk of a tree, excavated, by cutting of burning, into a suitable shape. It is propelled by a paddle or paddles, or sometimes by sail, and has no rudder.
Yoke (n.): A crosspiece upon the head of a boat's rudder. To its ends lines are attached which lead forward so that the boat can be steered from amidships.
Ship (v. t.): To put in its place; as, to ship the tiller or rudder.
Shole (n.): A plank fixed beneath an object, as beneath the rudder of a vessel, to protect it from injury; a plank on the ground under the end of a shore or the like.
Helm (n.): The apparatus by which a ship is steered, comprising rudder, tiller, wheel, etc.; -- commonly used of the tiller or wheel alone.
Rudder (n.): The mechanical appliance by means of which a vessel is guided or steered when in motion. It is a broad and flat blade made of wood or iron, with a long shank, and is fastened in an upright position, usually by one edge, to the sternpost of the vessel in such a way that it can be turned from side to side in the water by means of a tiller, wheel, or other attachment.
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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Rudder
Rudder Post means: The post that the rudder is attached to. The wheel or tiller is connected to the rudder post.
Gudgeon means: A ring:shaped fitting into which the rudder pintle is inserted which allows the rudder to pivot.
Rudder Angle Indicator means: Piloting instrument showing the number of degrees to port or starboard at which the rudder(s) currently is/are positioned.*
Tiller means: A horizontal bar or beam attached to the rudder-head, acting as a lever by means of which the rudder is moved in the act of steering.
Trim Tab means: An adjustable section of the rudder that allows the rudder to be corrected for lee helm or weather helm.
Stern Post means: (1) A large casting shaped to allow the propeller blades to revolve. The rudder is fitted on the after post. (2) The principal vertical timber in a ship's stern, upon which the rudder is fastened.
Quadrant means: (1) A nautical instrument, on the arc of which is a finely graduated scale showing degrees and minutes, with adjustable reflectors, etc.; used to find the altitude of heavenly bodies, angular distances, etc. (2) On a steering gear, the rudder quadrant is a section of a wheel or sheave fastened to the rudder head.
Yawl means: A two masted sailboat with the shorter mizzen mast placed aft of the rudder post. A ketch is similar, but the mizzen mast is forward of the rudder post.
Ketch means: A sailboat with two masts. Generally, the shorter mizzen mast is aft of the main mast, but forward of the rudder post, while a similar vessel, the yawl, has the mizzen mast aft of the rudder post. The mizzen mast of a ketch is larger than that of a yawl.
Appendage means: A rudder, keel, centerboard, or skeg.
Norman means: A pin placed through the head of a rudder to prevent it from being lost.
Pintle means: The pin or bolt on which a ship's rudder pivots.
Helm means: The wheel or tiller controlling the rudder.
Sweep Oar means: A long oar lashed to the stern of a boat, and used as a rudder.
Rudder means: A vertical plate or board for steering a boat.
Skeg means: An extension of the keel for protection of propeller and rudder.
Steerageway means: Sufficient movement through the water to allow the boat to be controlled and steered by the rudder.
Pintle means: A tapered metal pin which fastens the rudder to the stern by dropping into gudgeons.
Meet Her means: An order to the helmsman to put on opposite rudder to check the swing of the ship.*
Helm means: The apparatus by which a vessel is steered, including the rudder, steering wheel and tiller.
Rudder means: Fig.: That which resembles a rudder as a guide or governor; that which guides or governs the course.
Tiller means: A lever of wood or metal fitted to the rudder head and used for turning side to side in steering. In small boats hand power is used; in large vessels, the tiller is moved by means of mechanical appliances. See Illust. of Rudder. Cf. 2d Helm, 1.
Rudderless means: Without a rudder.
Steerless means: Having no rudder.
Rother means: A rudder.
Stere means: A rudder. See 5th Steer.
Steer means: A rudder or helm.
Afterpiece means: The heel of a rudder.
Rudder means: A riddle or sieve.
Helmless means: Without a helm or rudder.
Disrudder means: To deprive of the rudder, as a ship.
Pintle means: A hook or pin on which a rudder hangs and turns.
Skeg means: The after part of the keel of a vessel, to which the rudder is attached.
Rudderpost means: The shank of a rudder, having the blade at one end and the attachments for operating it at the other.
Stern means: The helm or tiller of a vessel or boat; also, the rudder.
Ariman means: See Ahriman.
Commorant means: Inhabiting or occupying temporarily.
Fossilized means: of Fossilize
Myelocoele means: The central canal of the spinal cord.
Sizing means: A weak glue used in various trades; size.
BLUE BROADWAY means: Blue Broadway is Black−American slang for heaven
POTATO−HEAD means: Potato−head is slang for a person with coarse or indistinct features. Potato−head is slang for a stupid person.
UP THE POKE means: Up the poke is British slang for pregnant.
bible thumper means: A fanatical preacher of religion.
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