Found 3 items, similar to ship.
English → Indonesian
bahtera, kapal, mengapalkan
English → English
n : a vessel that carries passengers or freight
v 1: transport commercially [syn: transport
2: hire for work on a ship
3: go on board [syn: embark
] [ant: disembark
4: travel by ship
5: place on board a ship; “ship the cargo in the hold of the
English → English
, n. [AS. scipe.]
Pay; reward. [Obs.]
In withholding or abridging of the ship or the hire or
the wages of servants. --Chaucer.
, n. [OE. ship, schip, AS. scip; akin to OFries.
skip, OS. scip, D. schip, G. schiff, OHG. scif, Dan. skib,
Sw. skeep, Icel. & Goth. skip; of unknown origin. Cf.
1. Any large seagoing vessel.
Like a stately ship . . .
With all her bravery on, and tackle trim,
Sails filled, and streamers waving. --Milton.
Thou, too, sail on, O Ship of State! --Longfellow.
2. 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. See
Illustation in Appendix.
[1913 Webster] l Port or Larboard Side; s Starboard Side;
1 Roundhouse or Deck House; 2 Tiller; 3 Grating; 4 Wheel;
5 Wheel Chains; 6 Binnacle; 7 Mizzenmast; 8 Skylight; 9
Capstan; 10 Mainmast; 11 Pumps; 12 Galley or Caboose; 13
Main Hatchway; 14 Windlass; 15 Foremast; 16 Fore Hatchway;
17 Bitts; 18 Bowsprit; 19 Head Rail; 20 Boomkins; 21
Catheads on Port Bow and Starboard Bow; 22 Fore Chains; 23
Main Chains; 24 Mizzen Chains; 25 Stern.
[1913 Webster] 1 Fore Royal Stay; 2 Flying Jib Stay; 3
Fore Topgallant Stay;4 Jib Stay; 5 Fore Topmast Stays; 6
Fore Tacks; 8 Flying Martingale; 9 Martingale Stay,
shackled to Dolphin Striker; 10 Jib Guys; 11 Jumper Guys;
12 Back Ropes; 13 Robstays; 14 Flying Jib Boom; 15 Flying
Jib Footropes; 16 Jib Boom; 17 Jib Foottropes; 18
Bowsprit; 19 Fore Truck; 20 Fore Royal Mast; 21 Fore Royal
Lift; 22 Fore Royal Yard; 23 Fore Royal Backstays; 24 Fore
Royal Braces; 25 Fore Topgallant Mast and Rigging; 26 Fore
Topgallant Lift; 27 Fore Topgallant Yard; 28 Fore
Topgallant Backstays; 29 Fore Topgallant Braces; 30 Fore
Topmast and Rigging; 31 Fore Topsail Lift; 32 Fore Topsail
Yard; 33 Fore Topsail Footropes; 34 Fore Topsail Braces;
35 Fore Yard; 36 Fore Brace; 37 Fore Lift; 38 Fore Gaff;
39 Fore Trysail Vangs; 40 Fore Topmast Studding-sail Boom;
41 Foremast and Rigging; 42 Fore Topmast Backstays; 43
Fore Sheets; 44 Main Truck and Pennant; 45 Main Royal Mast
and Backstay; 46 Main Royal Stay; 47 Main Royal Lift; 48
Main Royal Yard; 49 Main Royal Braces; 50 Main Topgallant
Mast and Rigging; 51 Main Topgallant Lift; 52 Main
Topgallant Backstays; 53 Main Topgallant Yard; 54 Main
Topgallant Stay; 55 Main Topgallant Braces; 56 Main
Topmast and Rigging; 57 Topsail Lift; 58 Topsail Yard; 59
Topsail Footropes; 60 Topsail Braces; 61 Topmast Stays; 62
Main Topgallant Studding-sail Boom; 63 Main Topmast
Backstay; 64 Main Yard; 65 Main Footropes; 66 Mainmast and
Rigging; 67 Main Lift; 68 Main Braces; 69 Main Tacks; 70
Main Sheets; 71 Main Trysail Gaff; 72 Main Trysail Vangs;
73 Main Stays; 74 Mizzen Truck; 75 Mizzen Royal Mast and
Rigging; 76 Mizzen Royal Stay; 77 Mizzen Royal Lift; 78
Mizzen Royal Yard; 79 Mizzen Royal Braces; 80 Mizzen
Topgallant Mast and Rigging; 81 Mizzen Topgallant Lift; 82
Mizzen Topgallant Backstays; 83 Mizzen Topgallant Braces;
84 Mizzen Topgallant Yard; 85 Mizzen Topgallant Stay; 86
Mizzen Topmast and Rigging; 87 Mizzen Topmast Stay; 88
Mizzen Topsail Lift; 89 Mizzen Topmast Backstays; 90
Mizzen Topsail Braces; 91 Mizzen Topsail Yard; 92 Mizzen
Topsail Footropes; 93 Crossjack Yard; 94 Crossjack
Footropes; 95 Crossjack Lift; 96 Crossjack Braces; 97
Mizzenmast and Rigging; 98 Mizzen Stay; 99 Spanker Gaff;
100 Peak Halyards; 101 Spanker Vangs; 102 Spanker Boom;
103 Spanker Boom Topping Lift; 104 Jacob's Ladder, or
Stern Ladder; 105 Spanker Sheet; 106 Cutwater; 107
Starboard Bow; 108 Starboard Beam; 109 Water Line; 110
Starboard Quarter; 111 Rudder.
3. A dish or utensil (originally fashioned like the hull of a
ship) used to hold incense. [Obs.] --Tyndale.
, a private ship taken into the service of the
government in time of war, and armed and equipped like a
ship of war. [Eng.] --Brande & C.
. See under General
, hard biscuit prepared for use on shipboard;
-- called also ship bread
. See Hardtack
, a boy who serves in a ship. “Seal up the ship
, one who breaks up vessels when unfit for
, a mercantile agent employed in buying and
selling ships, procuring cargoes, etc., and generally in
transacting the business of a ship or ships when in port.
, a canal suitable for the passage of seagoing
, a carpenter who works at shipbuilding; a
, one who deals in cordage, canvas, and other,
furniture of vessels.
, the commodities in which a ship chandler
deals; also, the business of a ship chandler.
(Med.), a form of typhus fever; -- called also
, jail fever
, or hospital fever
, a joiner who works upon ships.
, a letter conveyed by a ship not a mail packet.
(Eng. Hist.), an imposition formerly charged on
the ports, towns, cities, boroughs, and counties, of
England, for providing and furnishing certain ships for
the king's service. The attempt made by Charles I. to
revive and enforce this tax was resisted by John Hampden,
and was one of the causes which led to the death of
Charles. It was finally abolished.
Ship of the line
. See under Line
, a pendulum hung amidships to show the extent
of the rolling and pitching of a vessel.
(a) An inclined railway with a cradelike car, by means of
which a ship may be drawn out of water, as for
(b) A railway arranged for the transportation of vessels
overland between two water courses or harbors.
, the crew of a ship or other vessel.
, the days allowed a vessel for loading or
. See under Husband
(Mar. Law), papers with which a vessel is
required by law to be provided, and the production of
which may be required on certain occasions. Among these
papers are the register, passport or sea letter, charter
party, bills of lading, invoice, log book, muster roll,
bill of health, etc. --Bouvier. --Kent.
To make ship
, to embark in a ship or other vessel.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Shipped
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To put on board of a ship, or vessel of any kind, for
transportation; to send by water.
The timber was . . . shipped in the bay of Attalia,
from whence it was by sea transported to Pelusium.
2. By extension, in commercial usage, to commit to any
conveyance for transportation to a distance; as, to ship
freight by railroad.
3. Hence, to send away; to get rid of. [Colloq.]
4. To engage or secure for service on board of a ship; as, to
5. To receive on board ship; as, to ship a sea.
6. To put in its place; as, to ship the tiller or rudder.
, v. i.
1. To engage to serve on board of a vessel; as, to ship on a
2. To embark on a ship. --Wyclif (Acts xxviii. 11)