Hay 3 definiciones de hull en inglés:

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hull1

Saltos de línea: hull

sustantivo

The main body of a ship or other vessel, including the bottom, sides, and deck but not the masts, superstructure, rigging, engines, and other fittings.
Example sentences
  • The main structural bulkhead supports the hull sides at the chain plates and the cabin top at the mast step is drastically cut away so the interior is more open.
  • On the main deck, the hull is arranged with forepeak, hydraulic pump room, accommodation section and fish handling area.
  • When crossing the Atlantic, he charted the location of the Gulf Stream and designed new hulls, riggings, propellers, and pumps for sailing vessels.
Sinónimos
framework, body, frame, skeleton, shell, structure, basic structure;

verbo

[with object] Volver al principio  
Hit and pierce the hull of (a ship) with a missile: the ship was being hulled and all would die
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Our ship of state's hulled, our economy's sinking.
  • The ventral shields of the Omega saved him from hulling the fighter on the unforgiving rock.
  • We believed it has been hulled, it has a hole the size of a fist and some cracking in the hull of the ship.

Origen

Middle English: perhaps the same word as hull2, or related to hold2.

More
  • hold from (Old English):

    The ancient root of hold probably meant ‘to watch over’. Hold, ‘a large compartment in the lower part of a ship or aircraft’ has a different origin, is late 16th century and derives from hole (Old English) and is related to hollow (Old English), and possibly hull (Middle English). The phrase no holds barred, ‘with no rules or restrictions’, comes from the sport of wrestling. Certain holds, such as gripping round the throat, are banned as too dangerous. Sometimes, though, no-holds-barred contests would be set up where participants could do almost anything they liked.

Derivados

hulled

1
adjetivo
[in combination]: a wooden-hulled narrowboat

Words that rhyme with hull

annul, cull, dull, gull, lull, mull, null, scull, skull, Solihull, trull, Tull

Definición de hull en:

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Hay 3 definiciones de hull en inglés:

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hull2

Saltos de línea: hull

sustantivo

1The outer covering of a fruit or seed, especially the pod of peas and beans, or the husk of grain.
Example sentences
  • Four grams of embryos (achenes without hull and seed coat) were homogenized and oil was extracted in boiling petroleum ether.
  • Total RNA was extracted from leaves, tillers, young panicles, leaf sheaths, hulls, and anthers of rice using the hot phenol method as previously described.
  • An abundant 24 kDa protein has been purified and identified from soybean (Glycine max [L.] Merr) seed hulls.
Sinónimos
shell, husk, pod, case, casing, covering, seed case;
rind, skin, peel;
North American shuck
technical pericarp, capsule, legume
1.1The green calyx of a strawberry or raspberry.
Example sentences
  • Rinse the berries and tip them into a dish, removing the strawberry hulls and currant stalks as you go.
  • But for some reason, organic strawberries seem to have stronger hulls than regular pesticide-covered ones, and now my only question is: whither a strawberry huller?
  • Wash the strawberries, pat them dry and remove their hulls.

verbo

[with object] Volver al principio  
Remove the hulls from (fruit, seeds, or grain): a cup of hulled strawberries
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Mill managements claim the wage cut is necessary because of low prices offered by the Food Corporation of India for hulling the rice (removing the outer husk).
  • They know what they like and it's not cracked corn, nor is it wheat, milo, peanut hearts, hulled oats, or rice.
  • For comparison purposes, diets based primarily on corn, hulled barley, and wheat were also assessed.
Sinónimos
shell, husk, peel, pare, skin;
North American shuck
technical decorticate

Origen

Old English hulu, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch huls, German Hülse 'husk, pod', and German Hülle 'covering', also to heel3.

More
  • hold from (Old English):

    The ancient root of hold probably meant ‘to watch over’. Hold, ‘a large compartment in the lower part of a ship or aircraft’ has a different origin, is late 16th century and derives from hole (Old English) and is related to hollow (Old English), and possibly hull (Middle English). The phrase no holds barred, ‘with no rules or restrictions’, comes from the sport of wrestling. Certain holds, such as gripping round the throat, are banned as too dangerous. Sometimes, though, no-holds-barred contests would be set up where participants could do almost anything they liked.

Definición de hull en:

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Hay 3 definiciones de hull en inglés:

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Hull3

Saltos de línea: Hull
A city and port in NE England, situated at the junction of the Hull and Humber Rivers; population 263,000 (est. 2009). Official name Kingston upon Hull.

Definición de hull en:

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