To cause to skip; as, to skip a stone.
The fourth player on a team to deliver a stone during each and every end. The skip usually directs the strategy during the game.
The player who determines the strategy, reads the ice and directs play for his team. Generally the skip delivers the last pair of stones for his team in each end.
The player who calls the ice and determines the strategy. Almost always plays the last two rocks for his team (but may throw in a different order in some games.
a round in a tournament movement where players bypass the table they would reach according to their regular pattern.
bypass; "He skipped a row in the text and so the sentence was incomprehensible"
cause to skip over a surface; "Skip a stone across the pond"
A feature on CD, DVD and laserdisc players that advances you to the start of the next track.
The player who plays usually throws stones last, directs the game and determines the team's strategy.
The team captain, who plans strategy, holds the broom as a target for shots by the other three players, and usually throws the last two stones of each end.
Captain of the team, often delivers the fourth pair of stones for a team
means the player who controls the play on behalf of his side on any rink mat.
bowls equivalent of the team captain
Player who usually plays his two stones last, but not always. He is always the player who directs the game and decides strategy and ice.
The Skip is the captain of a team in pairs, triples or rinks play. The Skip is always last to play and is responsible for directing the play during an end. The other players in a team must follow the Skip's instructions.
The name given to the player who calls the shots and traditionally throws the last two rocks. This is the most experienced player on a team.
the player who holds the broom as a target for shots by the other three players. Skips are also the team strategists and must study, or read, the ice; anticipate the amount of curl, and then call the shots. Skips usually throw the last two rocks of each end.
Player who holds the broom as a target for shots by the other three players. Skips are team strategists and team captains and must study the ice, judge the amount of ice curl and speed and select the shots. Skips usually throw the last two stones of each end. Strategy is a major factor in curling, even as important as shooting skill. Curling often is called "chess on ice". Top teams must develop considerable mental toughness.
The skip is the captain of a curling team and determines strategy. Based on the strategy, the skip holds the broom indicating where the player throwing must aim ("calling the shot"). When it is the skip's turn to throw, the vice-skip (usually the third) holds the broom.