The outer covering of anything, particularly of a nut or of grain; the outer skin of a kernel; the husk.
The frame or body of a vessel, exclusive of her masts, yards, sails, and rigging.
To pierce the hull of, as a ship, with a cannon ball.
To toss or drive on the water, like the hull of a ship without sails.
the dry outer cover of a fruit, seed, or nut.
The underside of the boat.
The main body of a boat.
The main body of the boat on the outside that sits in the water.
the lowermost, watertight portion of a vessel that gives it buoyancy.
The actual body of the shell.
Outer shell of a vessel made of steel plates or other suitable material to keep water outside the vessel.
The outer body of a vessel.
The bottom side of the kayak (below the seam).
The body of a vessel exclusive of masts, yards, sails, rigging, machinery and equipment.
The body of a ship in which the cargo would be placed.
The part of the boat that sits in the water.
The hollow shell of the boat. Offshore races are either use vee bottoms (like the V24) which are single, V-shaped hulls designed to slice through the water like a knife; or catamarans which are dual hulled craft which are lifted by the air that runs under the centre deck, similar to a hydroplane.
The pressure-tight shell of a submarine, also known casually as the “people tank.” For single hulled ships, such as American vessels, this shell is steel. For double-hulled Russians, it could be either steel or titanium. Other navies use steel.
(hull) n. – the hard, outer shell of a rice grain.
The frame of a ship without its sails or mast.
structure or structural body of a boat
The shell or husk of peas, beans, or corn.
The main body of any water-going vessel, including canoes and kayaks.
The basic body of the boat.
dry outer covering of a fruit or seed or nut
The ship's water tight outer shell.
The skin of a racing boat, which is usually made of carbon fiber, fiberglass, wood, or some combination of these.
The outside shell of the ship from the main deck down to the keel
The kayak's body, the shape of which affects how the boat behaves in the water.
A bottom shape reminiscent of a boat, in which the bottom swells out to the stringer from the rails. Common in longboards designed before 1967, and in some longboards today. * see illustration
The body of a sailboat to which the spars, rudder, keel and other fittings are attached. Easy Wind's hull is white with blue stripes at the waterline and just below the deck.
The frame and body of the ship exclusive of masts, superstructure, or rigging.
The bottom shape of a boat, which determines how it will perform in various conditions. Canoes have a hull only; kayaks have a hull on the bottom and a deck on top.
The body of a yacht.
The main body or shell of a kayak. Hulls can be made of fiberglass, plastic, Kevlar, Airalite, wood, or inflatable rubber.
The structure of a ship. (The outside walls)
The body of a canoe or kayak; the area that has the greatest impact on how the boat and water interact.
Nautical term describing the perimeter frame of the ship.
Shell or body of a vessel not including other components such as deck, mast, cabin, keel or rigging.
The main body of a vessel.
To remove caps and stems (green leafy parts) from berries or the outer layers of nuts, seeds and grains.
The body of the boat. In sail measurements, the height of the foretriangle. It is measured from the deck to the highest useful point on the forward side of the mast. Can be either the point where the forestay is attached to the mast, or if mounted above the forestay, the top of the spinnaker block. In sail measurements, the base of the foretriangle. It is measured from the forestay at the stem to the forward side of the mast, horizontally to the waterline.
The main structural body or shell of the boat, not including the deck, keel, mast, or cabin.
The frame and body of the ship exlusive of masts or superstructure.
The body of a canoe or kayak. The design of the hull is the most important element in how the boat handles on the water.
The outer shell of a vessel.
the body or shell (framework) of a ship
The outer covering, or husk, of certain fruits or seeds.
Body of a ship which floats on the water
1)In ocean marine insurance, the frame, body, machinery and equipment of a ship, excluding masts, yards, sails and rigging. 2)In aviation insurance, the fuselage, wings, tail, rudders, and other major structural features of an aircraft, including machinery and equipment.
The lower half of a kayak or closed canoe, or the main structure of an open canoe.
The basic watertight structure of the boat, in particular that part below the waterline.
Framework (shell) of the ship
This refers to the 'body' of the boat.
Shell or body of a ship.
The outer skin of a racing boat, usually constructed of fiberglass, wood, or—more commonly today—carbon fiber.
A ship, boat, hovercraft or aircraft.
The frame or body of a boat.
The frame of a seafaring vessel. It is the main body, essentially only the upper deck, sides and bottom. The hull does not include the vessel's masts, rigging, or internal fittings such as boilers and engines.
The bottom of the hovercraft, which usually contains buoyancy foam and which will usually float like a boat.
The body or frame of a vessel, made of wood, metal or fibreglass.
The body of a boat(empty)(empty)
Body of a vessel; basic structure or shell
Frame or body of a ship.
The lower outer surface of a dragonship, made of dragon skin, usually shaped by dragon rib bones attached to the keel.
Basic structure and shell of a boat.
The main structural body of the boat, not including the deck, keel or mast. The part that keeps the water out of the boat.
A hull is the body of a ship or boat. It is a central concept in floating vessels as it provides the buoyancy that keeps the vessel from sinking.