A pleasure boat; a vessel or boat of state, elegantly furnished and decorated.
A 17th century long and narrow ship's boat, rowed by 10 to 20 oars, often used to transport senior officers.
A long and often unpowered flatbottom cargo boat often towed or pushed by other craft or means. The term Barge is also used for relatively large and open pleasure boats used for public or private events.
The discovery and utilization of fire, a simple comptia a+ energy source with many profound uses, was a turning point in the technological evolution of humankind. The exact date of its discovery is not known; evidence of burnt ccna animal bones at the Cradle of Humankind suggests that the domestication of fire occurred before 1,000,000 BC; scholarly consensus indicates that Homo erectus ccda dumps had controlled fire by between 500,000 BC and 400,000 BC. Fire, fueled with wood and charcoal, allowed early humans to cook their food to increase its digestibility, improving its nutrient value and broadening the number of foods that braindumps could be eaten.
A large, roomy boat for the conveyance of passengers or goods; as, a ship's barge; a charcoal barge.
A large boat used by flag officers.
A double-decked passenger or freight vessel, towed by a steamboat.
used to describe the imaginery vessel which carried passengers up and down that river De Nial during the summer of 2000, at the height of TGF (see "TGF"); said passengers are those who did not believe in the "lurrrrve" connection between Russell Crowe and Meg Ryan (and, were therefore in denial). This vessel has since been docked. We can only pray that it's stays in dry dock.
A flat-bottomed vessel used on canals or rivers to transport cargo
Large commercial craft used for conveying goods or minerals over the inland waterways. More than 7 foot beam. Also a small passenger or pleasure craft.
A box-shaped vessel propelled by a towboat used to transport goods on waterways.
A medium-sized sea-vessel. See also ship.
a long and large, usually flat-bottomed boat that is unpowered and towed by other boats or ships, used for transporting goods
A term including a variety of vessels, both sailing and non-sailing, in use for canal or river traffic, whose beam is approximately twice that of a narrow boat.
A long, narrow, light boat, employed to carry the principal sea officers, such as admirals and captains of ships of war, to shore. They were very unfit for open sea.
a large boat, usually flat-bottomed, for carrying heavy freight on rivers, canals, etc.
1. A long, flat bottomed watercraft for carrying freight on canals and rivers. Many are now converted for pleasure use or live-aboard. Péniche in French. 2. A long ornamental watercraft used for pleasure or ceremony, as an Admiral's Barge, a Royal Barge or an elegant cruising yacht like Lady Jane. Croisière or vedette in French.
A flat bottomed vessel designed for the transportation of cargo on rivers and canals. Some barges have their own propulsion while others are either pulled or pushed by a tug. A flat bottomed vessel designed for the transportation of cargo at sea. Most sea going barges are either pulled or pushed by a tug.
A large vessel with a flat bottom for transporting cargo; often towed or pushed by other vessels.
Flat bottomed vessel used mainly in inland shipping on rivers and canals. Some are self propelled and others can be towed or pushed. Barges are often linked together and towed in line . Non propelled barges are known as dumb barges. On the Rhine it is permitted to operate a push tug unit with six dumb barges ( 3x2 abrest ) so that the maximum of 16,000 tonnes of cargo can be carried . Dumb barges are also cheap , temporary storage units.
Any boat over seven feet wide. There are over two hundred different types of barge, these range from dumb lighters, Tom Puddings etc. to Liverpool short boats. The term barge is also used by boat fitters and repairers usually in the form "A .....! nasty little barge" to describe a narrowboat which they consider to be of poor quality.
a flatbottom boat for carrying heavy loads (especially on canals)
push one's way; "she barged into the meeting room"
transport by barge on a body of water
a boat which is flat at the bottom
a kind of boat designed to navigate shallow and narrow waterways
a long boat which is used for transportation especially in canals
a type of long narrow flat bottomed boat
a vessel that does not have its own means of propulsion ( usually
a vessel within the meaning of the Act even when it has no motive power of its own, since it is a means of transportation on water
Non-self-propelled marine vessel used as cargo tankers, as equipment and supply carriers, crane platforms and support and accommodation bases in offshore drilling, and as submarine pipe-laying vessels.
To force (be high) your way illegally between another boat and the starting line
The cargo-carrying vehicle used primarily by inland water carriers. The basic barges have open tops, but there are covered barges for both dry and liquid cargos.
flat-bottomed boat for carrying cargo on protected waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. On inland river systems barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs and handle cargo of 60,000 tonnes or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
a large, flat bottomed boat capable of carrying 300 - 600 tonnes of freight on rivers and lakes, and pushed or pulled by a power boat
Flat-bottomed cargo transport vessel designed for canals, rivers and shallow waters with or without its own propulsion. Synonym: â†’ Lighter
A vessel, either motorized or towed, used to carry products in navigable waterways. Inland river barges that carry oil products generally hold 25,000 barrels. Ocean-going barges range in size up to 120,000 barrels.
A long, large, usually flat-bottomed boat for transporting freight that is generally un-powered and towed or pushed by other craft. A large, open pleasure boat used for parties, pageants, or formal ceremonies.
A flat-bottomed vessel used for transporting goods and materials. Barges do not usually move on their own power, but are pushed or towed by tugboats.
motored or motorless vessel used to carry oil products, often along a river. Barges vary in capacity, usually from 1,000 to 5,000 tonnes.
a large boat with a flat bottom, used for carrying of goods on rivers, canals, shallow waters, etc.
A large, flat-bottomed boat used to carry cargo from a port to shallow-draft waterways. Barges have no locomotion and are pushed by tugboats. Barges carry dry bulk (grain, coal, lumber, gravel, etc.) and liquid bulk (petroleum, vegetable oils, molasses, etc.).
Flat-bottomed boat designed to carry cargo on inland waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs, carrying cargo of 60,000 tons or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
A flat bottomed cargo vessel primarily used on rivers and canals.
large, flat-bottomed boat used on rivers and canals
A nonmotorized water vessel, usually flat-bottomed and towed or pushed by a tugboat or pushboat.
A flag officer's boat.
Used for the transportation of freight in rivers or canales, it is a flat bottomed vessel that is towed or pushed by another vessel.
Unpowered boat with a beam (width) of 14ft (4.26m), being pulled by either a horse, or small tractor.
A large, flat-bottomed, open-deck type of vessel that usually is towed or pushed by tug. Mainly used in the rough trades, carrying coal, ore lumber, etc. also called a "lighter".
Flat bottomed inland cargo vessel for canals and rivers with or without own propulsion for the purpose of transporting goods. Go to top
A self-propelled or tug-assisted flat-bottomed boat used in transporting merchandise.
A large non-self-propelled (usually towed), flat-bottomed vessel used for carrying materials on waterways.
The cargo-carrying vehicle which may or may not have its own propulsion mechanism for the purpose of transporting goods. Primarily used by Inland water carriers, basic barges have open tops, but there are covered barges for both dry and liquid cargoes. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs, carrying cargo of 60,000 tons or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
A barge is a flat-bottomed boat, built mainly for river and canal transport of heavy goods. Most barges are not self-propelled and need to be moved by tugboats towing or towboats pushing them. Barges on canals (towed by draft animals on an adjacent towpath) contended with the railway in the early industrial revolution but were outcompeted in the carriage of high value items due to the higher speed, falling costs, and route flexibility of rail transport.