A linen thread or string; a slender, strong cord; also, a cord of any thickness; a rope; a hawser; as, a fishing line; a line for snaring birds; a clothesline; a towline.
Rope put to use on a boat.
A rope or string made of nylon used as a guide to set forms to grade. See grade.
A rope used aboard a ship.
A rope used to tie the kayak to a point on the shore.
The nautical term for any rope.
What most rope is called on a boat. A particular line generally derives its name from the object it affects; e.g.., leech line.
A light rope or hawser. Small rope used for a specific purpose.
A sailor's word for rope that has a purpose.
rope used on a sailboat
any rope onboard a boat or ship.
Any rope smaller than a hawser. Log - Daily record of a ship's speed and progress.
A piece of rope, either fiber or wire, which is in use or has been cut for a specific purpose, such as lifeline, heaving line or lead line.
Rope and cordage used aboard a vessel.
Synonymous term for WIRE ROPE.
A length of rope or wire rope performing some function in the boat.
A common name for various cordage
rope or cordage
What a rope is called while on a boat. See rope.
Any rope that is smaller than a hawser
a cable, rope, string, cord,or wire.
A rope used for a function on a boat, such as a sheet halyard, cunningham or painter.
a rope used as part of a ship's rigging. A rope is only a rope when it's just laying there coiled up not doing anything or attached to anything. (See also Sheet, Shroud and Stay.)
a piece of rope is called line once it leaves the rope reel and is put into use
A rope. On Dragoneers, can be made of dragon tendon.
Usually refers to a line of hose; also frequently used as in reference to a rope or lifeline.
On a boat, most ropes are called lines.