Nautical Terms Glossary most used shipping terms

Maritime Terms English
Maritime statements
Maritime English Lecture Notes
Standard Maritime English
German Maritime terms
Maritime Dictionary Munip Bagheri

ABDA: A boat is docked by giving the other boat a pipe. It's called being an abnormally.

I AM A STUDENT

Abosa: Stop or temporarily hold the control used in the sense of.

Abramak: To be able to handle the ship as desired in stormy weather.

Aganta: A command to be held for a short period of time for a chain of a rope or a halo or a hayboci being served as a yise or slack.

I AM A STUDENT

Heavy sea: Large wavy sea, which reduces the boat to heavy slop or has a strong head butt.

Akova: The iron nozzle is in contact with the water and the anchor is ready to be fundable.

Alabanda: The inside part of the ship and sea vehicles above the water sector.

To be spacing: pressing the starboard or pier until the helm can be pressed to the maximum value.

Capsizing: A boat reverses at sea or port.

I AM A STUDENT

Alarga: Waiting for a boat to be exposed from the coast without anchored or anchor. The ship in this state is called an alarm.

Albura, Alabora: The backbone of the boat will turn upside down.

I AM A STUDENT

Alesta: A term to be prepared for a job or to be prepared for a job. Like "Alesta Tramola."

Main deck: On the top of the ships, the deck is located beneath the decks and extends from the head of the ship to the stern.

I AM A STUDENT

Main sail: The base of any sailing boat.

Anele: The iron Ring passed through a mapa made to connect the rope or Parima.

I AM A STUDENT

Apazlama: Borda, is called the direction of the belt.

Aplation: The distance between the irons and the angle between the chains will not be wide so as to throw the double anchor and prevent the ship from traveling by doing so.

Apiko: The situation in which the chain length is equal to the sea depth during the Vira iron.

Arma: It is called the poles above the ship deck, the Serengeti, the sailed and all the ropes and equipment on them. Those who are moving from these equipment are called selvice.

Opening Armuz: To open the Armuzs by removing the old Kabir materials, which are found in the armuzes for the removal of wooden boats.

Armuz Coating: Coating procedure made by combining longitudinal and edge edges of boron or deck veneer boards.

Armuz: The deck is the longitudinal combination of floorboards or boron boards in wooden boats.

I AM A STUDENT

Arya: The Sandzak, the boom, the streamers, etc. are pulled up through a rope.

Aşoz: The cavity of the boron coating boards into the spine and the staining.

Avara: The command to move a boat that is docked to the beach from here.

Ayboci, Hayboci: Slowly giving out the rope on the chain or flashlight by running the IRG upside down.

Aynahk: A flat sale on the stern bodoses of small sea vehicles such as boats, kayaks.

Glossary of maritime Terms – B

Father: Objects made of cylindrical-shaped iron, used for the pacing of the ropes and connected to the ground.

I AM A STUDENT

Bonding: The knot that is made to secure the two ropes to each other or to an object of a rope.

Balançina: The rope used to carry the weight of the bumper when sailing on yachts is being lowered or printed.

Balloon: A three-cornered, light sail that is taken in front of the yachts ' main mast or as a post-free.

I AM A STUDENT

Bandıra: Send asses to indicate the nationalships of the vessels or the national starboard they are ghosted.

Bando: A command to suddenly drop a rope that is being held or a bot or lifeboat being downloaded.

Barbarişka: The work of a rope that is being paced in the mesevolta on a thinner rope to be able to pacing without being kidnapped and wrapped in the rope's body.

Cane: Rods driven from the juns of the Serengeti to sail the cunda with elongated rods stretched forward through the main mercury.

Head Rope: The cable that is forward from the head of the boat and prevents the boat to go back.

Head bodosing: The first part of the boat to meet the water in the forward movement. The part of the spine extending upwards.

Keeping the head: The ship is cruising in the desired route.

Above: The part of the ship's main deck on the bow side.

Head: The bow part of the boat, which also has its headrests.

Nipple pickling: The shape of the ship coming to the shore is the docking.

I AM A STUDENT

Breast: The bow of a boat remaining in the danger of sinking is seated in the face of the beach.

Faintest: The boat to stay on one side for any reason.

Bermuda (Markoni) Arma: The sailing group where the main sail is in the form of a triangle.

Bite: The rope is called the only father made to pacing.

Bocalamak: The ship is taking the seas out of the butt to avoid making a turban in stormy weather.

BOCI: The command to rotate the bow on the sailboat and the wind to be taken from the butt.

Bocurgat: A windland that surrounds the rope horizontally and is used to land the boats in the small toning.

I AM A STUDENT

Borda: The sides of the boats on the outside and above the water sector.

Borda cruising Lanterds: The night road ships must show according to the International rules, green on the starboard, red-colored lanterds on the pier.

Brooch toss: A sail boat, wind from the bowsprit or aft shoulder to return to the wind is a request. This request can cause the boat to enter a dangerous position by turning it into the wind at once.

Bumba: The direct part where the bottom of the sail is connected.

Glossary of maritime Terms – C

From the mosque: the part of the sail that is connected by ropes. Thus, in very harsh weather, the sail area is minimized.

I AM A STUDENT

Link from the mosque: connecting the two ropes to the entrance and exit ends on the same side. It is one of the most useful and widespread links used at sea.

Genoa: A large front sail used in racing and excursion yachts.

I AM A STUDENT

Civadra: The rod that extends from the bow to the end and connects the flock to the tip.

 

Burariz: The maneuvation of a boat is difficult due to the movements of other boats, preventing.

Crucifix: Steel wires that secure the mast of the boat.

Crucifixes: Ropes that hold the poles connected by the boron.

Glossary of maritime Terms – D

Iron (anchor): A large and heavy object that has been indexed to prevent the boat from slipping through the wave and wind and to hold it at a fixed point.

Iron Lantern: The navigation light carried by a boat anchored at night.

I AM A STUDENT

Iron Rope: A rope or thread that plugs into the end of an iron.

Iron Screening: The shifting of anchor due to the lack of full deflations of the anchored nails.

Iron Place: The dock where a boat is anchored or connected at the port.

Iron chain: The chain connecting the iron to the boat.

Iron Grip: Anching The arms of the iron to the bottom of the sea and fixing it to slip.

Sea Almanis: A year-published book where a navigator is given all the information it needs in order to find its location by leveraging celestial bodies.

Nautical miles: 1852 meters.

Displacement: The amount of water it overruns when a boat is filled with the material and fuel it needs.

Mast: The main purpose of a sailboat is to move the sails to the vertical bar.

I AM A STUDENT

To resist: The term used to indicate a change in the direction of the wind in the sea.

Hardware: All the ropes on a boat, supporting the mast, pushing, downloading, controlling.

Rudder: The ship is in compliance with the steering demand

To.

Rudder water: The water that the boat has disrupted and stired behind it in water.

Helmsman: The term used for the captain and commander of the boats.

Glossary of Maritime Terms – E – F

Entertain: In a very strong wind of a sailboat, it constantly turns its nose into a very narrow angle with the wind, thus making very few roads but without slipping into the wind.

Hand Pearl: A thin rope that is used to give rope out of the ship and has a monkey nut bond in its fence.

 

FACA: To fill the sail from the opposite side with the wind.

Farsh: Floorboards on bilge.

Lighthouse: Light structures that have been built on the beach, including the night road sign to the ships.

 

Flashlight: The part of the rope wrapped in the river.

Storm Floku: A kind of small flock made out of a very thick sail cloth and printed on winds that are too strong for the normal front sails to be used.

Lifeboat: Small, deck boats on ships. It is called lifeboat to be used for abandoning the ship.

I AM A STUDENT

Flesa: Create rope called rope or fibers.

Glossary of maritime Terms – G

Tide: The Sun and the moon's impact on the world's shooting, the water is lowered and rising.

Larring: A fine rope used for various purposes on the boat.

Gomina: equal measure of one tenth of a nautical mile used in shipping. 

Eye Iron: Irons, ropes on the shoulders used in the ship's mowing.

I AM A STUDENT

Gurcata: On the top of the mast in sailboats, metal or wooden protrusions that open the crosses and side stylists sideways.

I AM A STUDENT

Daysee: The back side of the sail.

Deck: Basically the name given to the flat platform extending across the entire boat.

 

 

Rope: A cable made of natural or synthetic fibers, which is larger than 2.5 inches in marine circumference.

Hiccha: A robust map of the chain of the iron chain where the fence is connected to the ship.

I AM A STUDENT

 

Anchor: Strong machines on the head and stern that are used during the iron-and-pick operations and manoeuvre.

I AM A STUDENT

Iskaça: The slots where the heels of the Poles are seated on the deck.

Iskota: The rope used to adjust the angle of a sail with the wind.

Isstralya: A piece of stationary equipment on a boat supporting the mast in line with the stern.

Izbarço: A link to the ring at the end of a rope.

 

 

Pier: The left side of the boat when viewed from the butt.

Scaffolding contra: A boat that has adjusted its saits to the wind from the left side of the boat.

Flares: the signal in the boats, which is usually used at night and indicates a problem.

Glossary of Maritime Terms – K – L

Fugitive: Very strong and sudden.

Turning the head: To turn the boat into the wind.

Kaloma: Drain a rope or chain on the boat.

Kaningam: Rope used to stretch the mane's collar.

Karina: The outer parts of the boats under the water segments.

I AM A STUDENT

Karula Corner: Front bottom corner of the sail.

Catamaran: Two-body boat type, which is usually used for racing purposes but is also built for excursion purposes in recent years.

The companion: The pointed tool used to open my rope arms in the Halatlada sewing process.

Jar: The wind is maneuvering from the back side to the other side of the boom, the manoeuvre: the return of the boat to the windward maneuver.

Pile bond: A link thrown by the creation of two consecutive eyes.

I AM A STUDENT

Keç: A double-mast sailboat in front of a cub in reverse mizzen mast.

Kemere: The widest part of the boat as a measure.

Bearing: The direction in which an item is assigned based on a triangulation point. The compass is a genuine bearing, according to the bow of the ship is called a proportional bearing.

I AM A STUDENT

AFT: The rear of the boat.

Stern agony: Preventing the mast from heading forward. The rope that landed on the boat's butt.

Lock: U-shaped steel track with a pin on the end, used in places where it is necessary to secure something such as sail, Mandar, fixed coat of arms and chains of an iron.

Knots: The marine unit of speed. Nautical miles/hour.

Carob: Wooden or metal piece with two arms, placed in various parts of the boat. The handles of this piece are fastened around the desired rope.

I AM A STUDENT

Cockpit – Pool: large part of the rudder cabinet or the bottom of the rear of the yacht and small boats.

The Fall of the blind: with an unexpected change in carelessness or wind, a sailboat will return to the full wind and remain without any contract.

Chropi bond: A link to the end of the rope that passes through a reel to avoid a spool.

I AM A STUDENT

 

 

Laçka: Release a rope to go as comfortably as the desired amount.

Lava: Taking the empty rope, pulling it out.

 

Lavra hole: perforated holes in the abdomen to drain the water in them when the fleas are in the matafes or when they are stranded.

Bite: The metallic part that is placed in the middle of the chain to avoid flattened.

Lostra: Lightly paint damaged scraped paints. Ship BORDALANM, brushing the Façalma.

Lumbar: A four-angle hole used for input output in the ship's boron or handrail.

Lumboz: A circular metal frame and a glass window made to tightly close onto it, the opening hole for entering air and light into the side of the boat.

Glossary of Maritime Terms – M – N

Reel: A piece made of metal or wood with a rotating disc in the middle, changing the direction of the hardware ropes on the boat, or used to reduce the mechanical load when used in a Palanga.

Mules: Large stone used instead of anchor.

Mandar: A rope that goes down from the top of the mast and presses something straight to the top.

Manika: Ventilator with a bell-shaped topping, mounted on the deck, to capture and manipulate an airflow.

Mapa: Screw with a ring on the end. In various parts of the boat, rollers or pulley hooks are attached to the ring at the end.

Mendirek: A pier or breakwater that allows a port to be protected from the sea.

I AM A STUDENT

Miço: Kamarot is a novice Shipman, especially used in light jobs on ships.

Miyar Compass: Magnetic compass placed on the bridge to be least affected by the magnetic effect of the vessel.

 

Navigation: The art of transportation of a boat from one point on earth to another in a shortest safe and effective way.

I AM A STUDENT

Neta: To properly collect and organize something that is corrupted by the station or the setup.

Glossary of maritime Terms – O

Spine: The backbone of the ship, the main building element that extends from the head of the ship to the aft side and the ship is built upon.

Shoulder: The part of the ship's border coverings between the curves and the Bodoss to be adjacent to the head and stern.

Orsa: (1) The condition of the sail as far as possible by turning the wind in the direction of blowing. (2) The wind-mounted side of the ship, the windward,

I AM A STUDENT

Glossary of maritime Terms P-R

Mooring rope: (1) ropes used to tie the ship to the docks. (2) thick rope made by bending a few in the opposite direction of their bends.

I AM A STUDENT

Longline. The instrument used to measure the ship's velocity.

Parile: The instrument used to do the Calafat.

Parima: In the head and stern sides of the lifebooks and used for the purpose of connecting the Lifeplate

Pasaparola: Transfer the password or a given order with a word or a tool.

Pertavsız: Magnifier.

I AM A STUDENT

Portuç: Paint for the purpose of shipping, scraper equipment is usually placed under the head closed.

Protest: An appeal made by a race yacht that the opponent does not comply with the race rules.

Bow: Beyond the head side of the boat, the area in the horizon direction.

Bow Agony: The rope that supports the mast in line with the nose, extending directly to the top of the boat.

Punt: Location of a cruise ship on the map.

Pupa Lighthouse: The White lantern they show on the aft side according to the international rules of the ships.

Compass: A tool for taking the pliers of objects that appear on a boat in a predetermined direction or to locate the boat on the map.

Purmeçe Rope: Pull back from the head of the boat, or move forward through the butt, preventing the boat to play.

 

Radansa: Corrugated ring made of iron or brass, which is placed inside small crates made of matopis or rope fence.

I AM A STUDENT

Roda: A rope ball stacked in a way that will result in overlapping rings.

I AM A STUDENT

Route: The direction of the boat, the angle of the north

Wind Six: The side where the wind goes, the boat leaves.

Above the wind: the side where the wind comes.

Glossary of maritime Terms – S

I AM A STUDENT

 

Showers: The wind suddenly increases its intensity for a short period of time.

Salma: A piece of the hull from the center of the body to the water, which reduces the power of a boat and allows it to progress against the wind.

Release: Turn the boat depending on the wind in the iron or the float.

Saliva: The longitudinal laying of the rope on the deck for easy opening.

I AM A STUDENT

Savlo: A thin rope with one and a half burgating, usually used as a hand fig in the starboard draw and longline.

Helm: Experienced sailor in charge of using rudder.

I AM A STUDENT

Sekstant: A traditional navigation device used to measure horizontal and vertical angles at sea.

Silistra: A high-pitched hand whistle that is used to mark sail ships in a ship between distant spots on time.

I AM A STUDENT

Silyon lanteres: The white lanters on the mast, one or two according to their height, where the vessels must show according to the international rules.

I AM A STUDENT

Bilge: The almost flat part of the boat base, located on both sides of the spine.

Soluğan: Wave movement that begins after a wind blowing in the same direction for a long time.

Float: A floating beacon used to indicate points that should be notified of sailors, such as the duct, the Sweetweight

Maritime Terms English
Maritime statements
Maritime English Lecture Notes
Standard Maritime English
German Maritime terms
Maritime Dictionary Munip Bagheri

Glossary of maritime Terms – T

Rescuing: Rescue passengers and shipmen from accidents. Browse: Drift with the discharge or wind effect of the anched vessel.

Buckle up: Pull up and stretch as much as you can, lift up.

Tornistan: operation of the ship machines in a way that will lead back.

Torpedo release: The long sheet, which is used as the weight on the race yachts, is placed on the lower end with a large lead torpedo.

I AM A STUDENT

Tramola: Take a boat first against the wind and then start taking the wind from the other side 

Trim: The depth difference between the ship's head and water shots.

Feather: Wool pieces, which are placed periodically on the yacht's Orsa collar. These indicate the status of the air flow on the sail.

Glossary of maritime Terms – U

International anti-conflict regulation: All the rules and the light and sound signs that the boats need to comply with when they meet at sea without hitting each other.

Uskuna: In general, this boat is a two-poster yacht, which is taller than the main mast, but is built in three, four and five pillars. Only one produced, this type of boat named Thomas W. Liwson has seven pillars.

I AM A STUDENT

Fenders: The part where the boats are connected to the pier or connecting together, so they are not harmed.

I AM A STUDENT

Glossary of maritime Terms V – Y – Z

Varagele: The vehicle that moves on the stretched rope between the two points.

I AM A STUDENT

Vardavela: A wire made to prevent the boat from falling into the sea, sewn at certain intervals, stretched between the punwires and connected to the main points in the head and Butthand.

Vira: Pull up, remove a anchor from the bottom to take it to the boat.

Viya: The command to keep the rudding on this route when the desired route is reached. It's Viya!

Volta: Wrapping a father or a ram horn to hold the rope.

I AM A STUDENT

 

Sheet: With too much spin of a boat towards the wind, the Orsa collar begins to fluctuate.

Yacht: Dutch The original meaning of this term, derived from the word "Jacht", is the "boat carrying important personalities who travel from one kingdom to another, such as the Prince"; today's meaning is not trade, it is used for pleasure sailing or motor boat.

Yachting: Just use the sail power to roam or compete.

YAVL: The name used in a kind of boat derived from the word Dutch ' Jol ' is the arma. A main sail and two front sails on the front pole of the real bearbag are the coat of arms in a layout behind the rudders.

Backup: Pulling the pull rope from the beginning or pulling another boat from the side.

Yeke: A bar made of wood or metal to control the helm of small sailboats and yachts.

I AM A STUDENT

 

Chain Caloma: The amount of rope released by the iron when a boat is anched.

I AM A STUDENT

Chain: The closed Mahal where the iron chain is stacked beneath the race on the head of the ship.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Back To Top