A town or city with a harbor where ships load or unload, especially one where customs officers are stationed
A strong, sweet, typically dark red fortified wine, originally from Portugal, typically drunk as a dessert wine
The side of a ship or aircraft that is on the left when one is facing forward
An aperture or opening, in particular
Transfer (software) from one system or machine to another
A suitcase or travelling bag
To kick (something); to paw (the ground) with a foot; to stamp (one's foot). Now English regional (northern).
the German port of Kiel
push the supply pipes into the ports
A port open to all traders
Computing an analogue port on a computer, games console, etc., especially one for connecting a controller (typically a joystick).
The port from which a ship originates or in which it is registered
= port mouth.
(In plural) = port charge.
= port charge.
(In a steam engine or internal-combustion engine) the surface of the block containing the ports through which steam or fuel enters and exhaust material leaves.
A handheld fuse used for firing cannons, igniting explosives, etc.
The gunwale of a ship. a port-last: (of a yard) lowered to the level of the gunwales.
A shutter used to close a gun port or porthole.
Authorization to leave or land at a port.
Wages paid by or in a port; specifically wages paid to a sailor for time spent in port.
A port in Egypt, on the Mediterranean coast at the northern end of the Suez Canal; population 570,600 (est. 2006). It was founded in 1859
A sailboat’s heading when the wind is coming from the left, or port, side
A seaport town; = port.
Another name for Vila.
A public highway, a road connecting two towns; (often) a Roman road.
A vent out of which compressed air is blown in order to control the attitude of a hovercraft.
Any of a row of holes near the waterline in the side of a small sailing ship, to allow for the use of oars in calm weather.
A deep red port, especially one matured in wood for only a few years and then fined
A socket or port that meets the USB specification.
= womb passage.
= game port.
A socket on a computer, keyboard, etc., for connecting to a mouse.
Of trade: involving more than one shipping port.
former name (1898–1905) for Lushun.
The capital of the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, a port on the southern tip of South Andaman Island in the Bay of Bengal; population 75,000
Detained in port by bad weather, unfavourable winds, etc.
A charge levied for use of a port; = harbour-due.
The principal port of Gabon, on the Atlantic coast south of Libreville; population 150,000 (est. 2009)
Shelter in a port.
An industrial port city in southeastern Michigan, on Lake Huron and the St. Clair River; population 30,869 (est. 2008)
The capital of Mauritius, a port on the northwestern coast; population 150,000 (est. 2007)
The chief official in charge of a port; = harbour-master.
A bit for a horse with a mouthpiece curved in an arch, the higher and narrower the arch the more severe the bit.
Former name (until 1835) for Durban.
A hot sweetened drink containing port.
A port on the coast of South Australia, on the Spencer Gulf north of Adelaide; population 17,950 (2008)
The community of Port-Royal as a centre of Jansenism; (hence) the doctrines of the Jansenists. Also: the wider community following the principles and methods of Port-Royal in education or philosophy; a comparable institution elsewhere.
A pale, mild type of cheese