Allure, n. (f). (Ships) 1) direction of the road of a sailing boat compared to the wind; (2) provision of the wing to follow this road.

Landing vbe (ships) landing on the water. ­

Tack, n. (f). (Ships) Line used to attach the lower point of sail on the windward side.

Mizzen, n. m. (Ships) Aft mast of a ship with three masts or more.

Auric, adj. (Ships) Said of a sail in the form of an irregular quadrilateral that is attached to a yard or a prop.


Rigger, n. (f). (Ships) Rope supporting top the ends of a yard *.

Spritsail, n. m. (Ships) Mediterranean the sprit name *.

Barbican, n. (f). (CAT. forts, strongholds) semicircular book placed in front of a main gate into the ditch to protect access.

Barque, n. (f). (Ships) Type of three-masted ships rigging and more, in which the mizzen * gaff sails door * and the other masts of square sails *.

Bar, n. (f). (Ships) A lever that operates the rudder *.

Cox, n. m. (Ships) Bar man, one who holds the bar *.

Barrot (or bau), n. m. (Ships) Cross beam supporting the bridge.

Bastion, n. m. (Strongholds, new cities) Book pentagonal rempare protruding on a speaker *.

Cofferdam, n. m. (1) (strongholds) Dam masonry limiting portion in water from a ditch; (2) (Chem. and bridges) book of protection wooden or earth to work away from water in the aquatic site.

Bathyscaphe, n. m. (Ships) Submarine observation down at very great depths (over 1000 m).

Battery, n. (f). (1) (ships) row of cannons on board a ship; (2) (strongholds) location arranged to receive a group of guns firing in a common direction.

Beaupré, n. m. (Ships) Mat very inclined on the bow * (it is not in the number of masts of a ship).

Billon, n. m. (Currencies Med.) (1) all currencies, good or bad, to be recast; (2) low silver coin title.

Bucking, n. m. (Currencies Med.) Illegal traffic on false and faulty coins.

Bonnette, n. (f). (Ships) Additional square sail that is established on the side of the square sails * key to increase the surface of wing weather permitting.

Boss, n. m. (Chat.forts, mansions med., Pat. rural) stone so that on its outside face, its central part offers a protrusion from its edges.

Davit, n.m. (Ships) 1) enseillie on each side of the bow room * where the anchor is suspended; (2) kind of gallows where it suspends a boat.

Bilge, n.m. (Ships) Rounded part of the hull which unites the bottom in the vertical parts (wall).

Bocciardato, n.m.. (Mills) A hammer with two heads are armed spikes into the stone.

Moves, n. m. (Ships) Curvature convex and cross the bridge.

Boulin, n. m. (1) (Pat. rural) small round niche, often in pottery, where shelter pigeons inside a Dovecote; (2) (strongholds, cat. strong) horizontal piece of wood of a scaffold with the tip just settle in masonry; putlog hole: hole left by this truss once it is submitted.

Bowline, n. (f). (Ships) (Cordage) maneuver used to bring more to the wind the edge of a sail.

Bowsprit (or boute-off), n. m. (Ships) Small (often removable) mast that serves Beaupré * on some small sailboats.

Bricole, n. (f). (Ships) Tendency to instability of a ship.

Brigantine, n. (f). (Ships) Trapezoidal sail enverguée on the Horn * mizzen *.


Capstan, n. m. (Ships) Vertical winch used to manoeuvre requiring great efforts.

Coaster, n. m. (Ships) Merchant ship carrying out a coastal navigation.

Royal, n. m. (Ships) Square sail set above the Parrot *; (1) grand-Royal Workbench to the mainmast; (2) small-Royal to the mizzen mast *; (3) the mizzen mast parakeet Royal *.

Cadastration, (nano.) n. (f). (Chem. and bridges) proactive cutting of a land, accompanied by a mapping domain.

Calcite, n. (f). (Wall paintings) Calcareous concretion covering a wall.

Stall, vbe (ships) have this (or that) draught *.

Lazarette, n. (f). (Ships) Store containing food.

Gunboat, n. (f). (CAT. forts, strongholds) murderous * for firearm.

Caponier, n. (f). (Strongholds) Low work backed by the scarp * fully parade in the ditch with the function of flank of this ditch.

Hull, n. (f). (Ships) Submerged part of a ship.

Square, adj. (Ships) Means trapeze sails. All masts are square sails.

Casemate, n. (f). (Strongholds) Active vaulted room (for the shooting) or passive artillery-resistant.

Barracks, n. (f). (New towns) Building allocated to housing for the military.

Pot, n. m. (Ships) Small boat fishing with traps.

Cavalier, n. m. (Strongholds) Inside the body of place *, work in median strip with artillery placed on another book which he dubbed fires. The besieging forces can also build trench riders.

Chaining, n. m. (CAT. forts) provision of stones charged to connect different parts of walls.

Castle, n. m. (Ships) Strong structures once established at the rear and at the front of a ship and today in the middle or back.

Circular Road, n. m. (CAT. forts) path of movement at the top of the curtains *, protected by a parapet *.

Ankle, n. (f). (Ships, houses Med.) Rod of wood or metal used for assembling the parts of construction.

Cockpit, n. m. (Ships) CF bath *.

Coltis, n. m. (Ships) Transverse bulkhead that ends the gaillard * of front on the side of the bow *.

Order, vbe (strongholds) for a book, made to dominate another work to monitor, defend, and if necessary, beat him.

Lay, n. m. (Ships) Making of a rope by the meeting of strands * put together.

Compass, n. m. (Ships) Marine compass name.

Endleave, n. (f). (Strongholds) Low outside work protecting remote faces * of a bastion * all by doubling the line of fire.

Counterscarp, n. (f). (Chat.forts) Face of the ditch opposite instead *.

Corderie, n. (f). (Ships) Workshop for manufacture of ropes.

Cord, n. m. (Strongholds) Semi-circular molding stressing the fitting of the scarp * thickened and the parapet *.

Horn, n. (f). (Ships) Yard * whose one end leans against the mast through a so-called fork 'jaw '. It supports a fore-and-aft sail *.

Place body, n. m. (Strongholds) Speaker * a square main *.

Torque, n. m. (Ships) Part curve amount from each side of the keel *, up to the gunwale *.

Courtine, n. (f). (Strongholds, cat. forts) Pan of wall between two towers * or two bastions *.

Niche, n. m. (CAT. forts) rectangular indentation of the parapet * for shooting.

Cunette, n. (f). (Strongholds) Channel established dry at the bottom of a ditch to drain rainwater and household an additional obstacle.


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