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deck British & World English

A floor of a ship, especially the upper, open level extending for the full length of the vessel

deck English Thesaurus

the cottage was decked with red, white, and blue bunting

on deck British & World English

On or on to a ship’s main deck

boat deck British & World English

The deck from which a ship’s lifeboats are launched

cold deck British & World English

A deck of cards which has been dishonestly arranged beforehand

deck shoe British & World English

A flat canvas or leather shoe with rubber soles

gun deck British & World English

A deck on a ship on which guns are placed

half-deck British & World English

A deck reaching half the length of a ship or boat, fore or aft

spar deck British & World English

The light upper deck of a vessel

sun deck British & World English

The deck, or part of a deck, of a yacht or cruise ship that is open to the sky

tape deck British & World English

A piece of equipment for playing audio tapes, especially as part of a stereo system

void deck British & World English

The ground floor of a block of flats, which is left vacant and typically used for communal activities

well deck British & World English

An open space on the main deck of a ship, lying at a lower level between the forecastle and poop

cloud deck British & World English

A bank of clouds of a particular type forming a layer at a certain altitude

deck quoits British & World English

A game in which rope quoits are aimed at a peg, played especially on cruise ships

deck tennis British & World English

A game in which a quoit of rope or rubber is tossed to and fro over a net, played especially on cruise ships

flight deck British & World English

The cockpit of a large aircraft

lower deck British & World English

The deck of a ship situated immediately above the hold

saloon deck British & World English

A deck on the same level as a ship’s saloon, for the use of passengers

cassette deck British & World English

A unit in hi-fi equipment for playing or recording audio cassettes

deck officer British & World English

An officer in charge of the above-deck workings and maneuvers at sea of a ship or boat

deck passenger British & World English

A passenger on a ship who does not have a cabin

hurricane deck British & World English

A covered deck at or near the top of a ship’s superstructure

promenade deck British & World English

An open-air upper deck on a passenger ship on which passengers may walk

all hands on deck British & World English

A cry or signal used on board ship, typically in an emergency, to indicate that all crew members are to go on deck

on deck in deck British & World English

On or on to a ship’s main deck

deckhand British & World English

A member of a ship’s crew whose duties include cleaning, mooring, and cargo handling

poop British & World English

The aftermost and highest deck of a ship, especially in a sailing ship where it typically forms the roof of a cabin in the stern

poop deck in poop1 British & World English

The aftermost and highest deck of a ship, especially in a sailing ship where it typically forms the roof of a cabin in the stern

below decks British & World English

In or into the space below the main deck of a ship

below deck in below decks British & World English

In or into the space below the main deck of a ship

deckchair British & World English

A folding chair of wood and canvas, typically used by the sea or on the deck of passenger ships

orlop British & World English

The lowest deck of a wooden sailing ship with three or more decks

orlop deck in orlop British & World English

The lowest deck of a wooden sailing ship with three or more decks

quarterdeck British & World English

The part of a ship’s upper deck near the stern, traditionally reserved for officers

all hands on deck in hand British & World English

A cry or signal used on board ship, typically in an emergency, to indicate that all crew members are to go on deck


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