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Make fast

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make fast
To secure a line.
The addition of marine components to automotive engines.

make fast - To attach a line to something so that it will not move.
make way - Moving through the water.
marina - A place where boats can find fuel, water and other services. Marinas also contain slipslips where boats can stay for a period of time.

Make fast
To attach a line to something so that it will not move.
A place where boats can find fuel, water and other services. Marinas also contain slips where boats can stay for a period of time.

Make Fast: To tie onto.
Make Sail: To raise the sail and get underway; a broader term than hoist sail.
Painter: A line in the bows of a boat, used to make fast to a dock or other object, and for light towing.

Make Fast: Secure.
Monohull: A vessel with a single hull.
Multihull: A vessel with more than one hull. Examples would be a catamaran and trimaran.

~ - Attaching a line; action of attaching a rope.
"Make ready there" - An order sometimes given to prepare to tack or lower a sail, as "Make ready for going about there!." ...

~ - secure a line
MAST - vertical spar to which the sails and rigging are attached
MASTHEAD - top of the mast ...

~, secure, or shut. Originally, deck hatches did not have hinged, attached covers. Hatch covers were separate pieces which were laid over the hatch opening, then made fast with battens (pieces of timber).
Belay ...

~ - Securing a boat at a dock or landing. You don’t tie up a boat
Make Way - To propel yourself through the water (what some boat mechanics do at the singles bar) ...

~ - to attach.
Making way - being propelled through the water
Mainmast - the tallest mast of the ship; on a schooner, the mast furthest aft.

To secure a line to an object; to doubly secure a cleated or otherwise tied-line by means of an added hitch.

~ To tie up.
MAKE WAY Move through the water.
MARINA An expensive place to moor a boat. {alt; an up-to-date facility for disposing of your cash, where certain forms of piracy are still permitted} ...

~. An order to secure a rope to any particular place.
MAKE HEADWAY. You are said to be making headway when you are getting on with any work you are engaged in.
MAKE WATER. A ship leaking is said to be making water.

To ~, tie up, and attach one thing to another firmly.
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To ~ a line to a cleat or belaying pin
The use of the bells to mark the time began in the period when seamen could not afford a personal time piece (i.e. - a watch) and even if they could, they had no idea on how to tell time.

To ~. To stow an object or tie it in place.
A type of warning message transmitted by radio. Securite messages are used to warn of impending storms, navigational hazards and other potential problems that are not immediately life threatening by themselves.

To ~, to secure.
To bend a sail
Is to affix it to its proper yard, mast or stay.

To ~. To bend on a sail means to make it fast to a yard or stay or A knot used to join two ropes or lines
A short post on a ship or quay for securing a rope.

To ~.
To bend a sail is to make it fast to the yard.
To bend a cable is to make it fast to the anchor.
A bend is a knot by which one rope is made fast to another.

To ~ a rope or chain to any fixed object, usually a cleat or a bollard. Halyards, mooring ropes, painters and so forth are belayed. The word is also nautical jargon for ‘Kindly cease what you're doing'.

(1) To ~, as to secure a line to a cleat; (2) to cease, as to secure from fire drill.
Selected Reserve (Selres)
Naval Reservists who are required to participate in active duty training periods and annual training, and are paid for this duty.

Belay - To ~ a line around a fitting, usually a cleat or belaying pin. Or to secure a climbing person in a similar manner. It could also be an order to halt a current activity or countermand an order prior to execution.

Secure: To ~. To lash down.
Set: Direction toward which the current is flowing.
Set Sail: To unfurl and expand the sails to the wind, in order to give motion to the ship.

SECURE - To ~.
SET - Direction toward which the current is flowing.
SHIP - A larger vessel usually thought of as being used for ocean travel. A vessel able to carry a "boat" on board.

SECURE - To ~.
SEMI-DISPLACEMENT HULL - A hull designed to operate economically at low speeds while still able to attain planning speed performance.
SET - Direction toward which the current is flowing.

Fast: To ~. To secure (snugly tie) a line to something.
Fathoms: A unit of measurement. One fathon equals 6 feet.
Fenders: Cylindrical air filled plastic or rubber bumpers hung off the side of a boat or dock to prevent damage to both dock and boat.

SecureTo ~.
ShackleA "U" shaped connector with a pin or bolt across the open end.
Shear PinA safety device, used to fasten a propeller to its shaft; it breaks when the propeller hits a solid object, thus preventing further damage.

SECURE-To ~; to tie or lock into position.
SELF-BAILING COCKPIT-A cockpit provided with drains to allow water washed into it to return to the sea.
SEXTANT-Instrument used to determine the altitude of the sun or stars used in navigation.

Secure - To ~.
Set - Direction toward which the current is flowing.
Sextant - A navigational instrument used to determine the vertical position of an object such as the sun, moon or stars. Used with celestial navigation.

Belay (to): To ~; a rope which has been hauled in will be made fast.
Belaying Pins: Wood or metal pins fitted to a Pin or Fife rail to which ropes are secured; the pins are usually removable to aid release.

below TFD: on or to a lower deck below decks W: In any of the spaces below the the main deck of a vessel bend W: To tie, as in securing a line to a cleat; to shackle a chain to an anchor; ~.

Secure: To ~; safe; the completion of a drill or exercise on board ship.
Seize: To bind with small rope.
Semaphore: Flag signaling with the arms.
Set the course: To give the steersman the desired course to be steered.

BELAY - To ~ the end of a rope temporarily by turning it round a cleat.
BELOW - Beneath the deck.
BIGHT - The part of the rope or line, between the end and the standing part, on which a knot is formed or the loop formed by a rope when a knot or hitch is being made.

BEND To ~, eg to bend a sail onto a yard. A knot used to bend one rope onto another. BEARING The direction of an object expressed either as a true bearing as shown on the chart, or as a bearing relative to the heading of the boat. BELOW Beneath the deck.

The noose made at the breast of a block, to ~ the standing part of a fall to, is also called a Becket. (1'1. 2, fig.
Belay - Change order; - To make a line secure to a pin, cleat or bitt.
Belay pin - Iron or wood pin fitted into railing to secure lines to.

Secure - To ~.
Set - Direction toward which the current is flowing.
Sheer The line of the upper deck when viewed from the side. Normal sheer curves up towards the bow and stern,
Reverse sheer curves down towards the bow and stern.

When it is necessary to set the trysail, adjust the jaws of the gaff to the mast, ~ the parrel, hook on the throat and peak halyard blocks and mouse them. Hoist up slowly, slipping the thimbles over the hooks on the ends of the hoops as the sail goes up.

Secure - To ~
Serving is encircling a rope with line or spunyarn,&c., to keep it from rubbing and chafing.
Serving MALLET. - A cylindrical piece of wood, with a han dIe in the middle; it is used for serving, .

To ~.
Direction toward which the current is flowing.
A sheet is a rope that adjusts a sail's angle to the wind. A topping lift raises or lowers the outer end of the boom or pole. The fore-and-aft rig position of the poles is controlled.
Ship ...

Secure: To ~.
Shackle: A metal link which can be open and closed for joining chain to anchor, etc.
Shake out: To release a reefed sail and hoist the sail aloft.
Sheet: Piece of line fastened to the sail and used to position relative to the wind.

haul the gaff into the vertical with the peak halyard and ~
haul the jaws up the mast with the throat halyard until the desired height is reached and ~ ...

BELAY : To secure, tie up or ~, often another way of sayin' stop.
BELAYING PIN : A wooden rod sitting in a hole on the rail that a rope can be tied to temporarily. A useful improvised weapon aboard a sailing ship because they're everywhere and just right for a club.

- Dock Lines are used to Moor (connect / fasten) or ~ a boat to a dock (dock lines) or a permanent mooring (mooring lines) like a pile, pier, wharf, or buoy field. Most often the connecting points are cleats, but not always.

Belay - To ~, as a rope, by taking several turns with it round a pin, cleat, or kevel. (to make secure)
Bell Buoy - a large buoy on which a bell is mounted, to be rung by the motion of the waves.

To secure a line, or ~ without a knot or hitch.
Secure a sail fast to a spar or stay. Also, knot to secure a line to another line or object such as an anchor.

An platform where vessels can ~. The act of securing a boat in such a place. Docks are often subdivided into smaller areas for docking known as slips.
documentation ...

To ~ the last strand C, turn your half-completed loop over so strand C is on top (Figure 14(4)). Tuck strand C under where strand A is coming out, but once again make the tuck with the strand toward the left (Figure 14(5)).

Approach your berth and lose further way by a touch astern. Have one of your crew standing on the toerail outside the life- lines, holding a coiled mooring line so, once you have reached the berth, he will be able to step ashore at ease and ~.

Secure - To ~.
Selected Waypoint - The waypoint currently selected to be the point toward which the vessel is traveling. Also called “TO' Waypoint, destination or destination waypoint.

A long cruise may have many legs LINE a piece of rope is called line once it leaves the rope reel and is put into use LOG a record of all the activities aboard a ship; a device for measuring ship's speed and distance traveled ~ tie with a line; make secure MARLINE, pron.

See also: See also: What is the meaning of Fast, Secure, Boat, Point, Anchor?

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