An iron encircling a rope, bar, spar, or the like, and sliding thereon.
A metal ring that moves freely back and forth on a rope, rod, or spar, often used for sheet blocks, in which case the transverse rod the traveler slides on is called a horse.
A sliding device used to control the athwartships position of a sail, usually the mainsail.
Also called a "route sheet". This is a document that describes the order of processing for the part(s) being manufactured (machined). The route sheet sometimes contains all of the information required to machine the part and does not require a blueprint.
a score sheet that accompanies the board in a tournament.
A track that allows side to side adjustment of a main or jib sheet
device on the deck that is attached to the mainsheet and used to control the position of the aft part of the boom, assisting in mainsail trim.
A fitting across the boat to which sheets are led. In many boats the traveler may be adjusted from side to side so that the angle of the sheets can be changed to suit conditions.
A track (usually metal) with a fixture sliding on it. The fixture holds the main sheet (usually), and the sliding allows for changing angles of the sail.
A heavy duty traverse rod for drapery.
A line or fitting which allows the mainsheet tackle to travel or move from one side of the boat to the other.
a device that the mainsheet may be attached to which allows its position to be adjusted
A bar with an attached block, allowing more controlled adjustment of sail trim.