A trough for washing broken ore, gravel, or sand; a launder.
A hull plank.
A row of hull or deck plates. Their position is indicated by a capital letter, starting with for the strake alongside the keel. Several strakes have very nautical sounding names as well, e.g.: garboard strake also sand strake (next to the keel), bilge strake also closing strake (at the turn of the bilge), sheer strake (at the upper edge of the hull along the maindeck).
A continuous line of planking along a hull from bow to stern; see garboard strake and sheer strake
A range of planks abutting against each other and extending the whole length of the ship.
a longitudinal or transverse row of steel hull plates.
thick plank forming a ridge along the side of a wooden ship
a line of metal plating along a ship's hull
a strip of planking along the side of a boat or a device on an aircraft's fuselage for controlling air flow
a strip that runs the whole length of a ship
On wooden boats, a line of planking running from the bow to the stern along the hull.
panel of plating formed by plates joined end to end and running in the ships fore and aft line
One of the rows of planking or plating that constitute the outside surface of a ship’s hull.
A course, or row, of shell, deck, bulkhead, or other plating.
single line of planking that extends the entire length of a structure, especially ship.