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 finishing at the gable end of a roof, fixed parallel to the roof slope.
The barge refers to the triangle shaped timbers on the front of a roof section, which form the peak of the roof. The bargeboard is the part of the triangle that roof sheeting or tiles sit upon. It resembles the fascia board that runs horizontally about the perimeter and serves to support the roof guttering. The bargeboard and the whole triangle section as a completed section are then referred to as the gable end of the building.
Horizontal beam rafter that supports shorter rafters.