Found 3 items, similar to KEEL.
English → Indonesian
lunas, pingsan, terbalik, terjungkal
English → English
v : walk as if unable to control one's movements; “The drunken
man staggered into the room”
n 1: the median ridge on the breastbone of birds that fly
2: one of the main longitudinal beams (or plates) of the hull
of a vessel; can extend vertically into the water to
provide lateral stability
English → English
(k[=e]l), v. t. & i. [AS. c[=e]lan to cool, fr.
c[=o]l cool. See Cool
To cool; to skim or stir. [Obs.]
While greasy Joan doth keel the pot. --Shak.
A brewer's cooling vat; a keelfat.
, n. [Cf. AS. ce['o]l ship; akin to D. & G. kiel
keel, OHG. chiol ship, Icel. kj[=o]ll, and perh. to Gr.
gay^los a round-built Ph[oe]nician merchant vessel, gaylo`s
bucket; cf. Skr. g[=o]la ball, round water vessel. But the
meaning of the English word seems to come from Icel. kj["o]lr
keel, akin to Sw. k["o]l, Dan. kj["o]l.]
1. (Shipbuilding) A longitudinal timber, or series of timbers
scarfed together, extending from stem to stern along the
bottom of a vessel. It is the principal timber of the
vessel, and, by means of the ribs attached on each side,
supports the vessel's frame. In an iron vessel, a
combination of plates supplies the place of the keel of a
wooden ship. See Illust. of Keelson
2. Fig.: The whole ship.
3. A barge or lighter, used on the Tyne for carrying coal
from Newcastle; also, a barge load of coal, twenty-one
tons, four cwt. [Eng.]
4. (Bot.) The two lowest petals of the corolla of a
papilionaceous flower, united and inclosing the stamens
and pistil; a carina. See Carina
5. (Nat. Hist.) A projecting ridge along the middle of a flat
or curved surface.
6. (Aeronautics) In a dirigible, a construction similar in
form and use to a ship's keel; in an a["e]roplane, a fin
or fixed surface employed to increase stability and to
hold the machine to its course.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
(Naut.), a keel peculiar to ironclad vessels,
extending only a portion of the length of the vessel under
the bilges. --Ham. Nav. Encyc.
. See under False
(a) A covered freight boat, with a keel, but no sails,
used on Western rivers. [U. S.]
(b) A low, flat-bottomed freight boat. See Keel
, n., 3.
, one of the timbers or sections of which a keel
On even keel
, in a level or horizontal position, so that
the draught of water at the stern and the bow is the same.
--Ham. Nav. Encyc.
On an even keel
a. & adv., steady; balanced; steadily.
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Keeled
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To traverse with a keel; to navigate.
2. To turn up the keel; to show the bottom.
To keel over
, to upset; to capsize. [Colloq.]