Meaning barge

What does barge mean? Here you find 57 meanings of the word barge. You can also add a definition of barge yourself

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barge


Horizontal beam rafter that supports shorter rafters.
Source: nachi.org

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barge


c. 1300, "small seagoing vessel with sails," from Old French barge, Old Provençal barca, from Medieval Latin barga, perhaps from Celtic, or perhaps from Latin *barica, from Greek baris "Egyptian boat," from Coptic bari "small boat." Meaning "flat-bottomed freight boat" dates from late 15c.
Source: etymonline.com

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barge


"to journey by barge," 1590s, from barge (n.). The form barge into and the sense "crash heavily into," in reference to the rough handling of barges, dates from 1830s, American English. Related: Barged; barging.
Source: etymonline.com

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Barge


The cargo-carrying vehicle which may or may not have its own propulsion mechanism for the purpose of transporting goods. Primarily used by Inland water carriers, basic barges have open tops, but there are covered barges for both dry and liquid cargoes.
Source: inboundlogistics.com

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Barge


A vessel carrying oil, usually on rivers, containing between 8,000 and 50,000 bbl, or weighing 1,000 to 10,000 tonnes. In the US, barges can be up to, and occasionally over, 100,000 bbl in capacity. See tankers for discussion of other vessel sizes.
Source: platts.com

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barge


large, flat-bottomed boat used to transport cargo.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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barge


Watercraft, usually highly decorated and propelled by oar or paddle, used for transporting important persons, either alive or dead, on state occasions or for ceremonial visits
Source: sciencemuseum.org.uk

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barge


a flatbottom boat for carrying heavy loads (especially on canals) push one's way; "she barged into the meeting room" transport by barge on a body of water A barge is a flat-bottomed boat, built mainly for river and canal transport of heavy goods. Some barges are not self-propelled and need to be towed by tugboa [..]
Source: google-dictionary.so8848.com

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barge


a cargo boat which has a flat bottom
Source: eenglish.in

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Barge


In the oil and gas industry, a barge is an unpowered multipurpose marine vessel. Barges are used as cargo tankers, equipment and supply carriers, crane platforms and support and accommodation bases in offshore drilling, and as submarine pipe-laying vessels.
Source: abb.com

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Barge


a flat-bottomed boat, either motorised or towed, used to carry products in rivers or canals. In the context of bunkering, a bunker barge is usually a small tanker and not a barge as defined here. A bunker barge will deliver marine fuel to ships, usually in port.
Source: maritimeinfo.org

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Barge


The cargo-carrying vehicle which may or may not have its own propulsion mechanism for the purpose of transporting goods. Primarily used by Inland water carriers, basic barges have open tops, but there are covered barges for both dry and liquid cargoes.
Source: logisuite.com

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Barge


A non-motorized water vessel, usually flat-bottomed and towed or pushed by other craft, used for transporting freight. Dominantly used on river systems.
Source: people.hofstra.edu

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Barge


Under Federal shipping law, the term barge means, “a non-self-propelled vessel.” (46 USCS § 102)
Source: definitions.uslegal.com

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Barge


River transportation
Source: 2wglobal.com

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Barge


Horizontal beam rafter that supports shorter rafters.
Source: homebuildingmanual.com

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Barge


A carvel built boat, that rows with ten or twelve oars. Batten
Source: woronorafire.org.au

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Barge


Water vessel from which fireworks are discharged.
Source: americanpyro.com

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barge


The cargo-carrying vehicle which may or may not have its own propulsion mechanism for the purpose of transporting goods. Primarily used by Inland water carriers, basic barges have open tops, but there are covered barges for both dry and liquid cargoes.
Source: vpa.org.vn

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Barge


Flat bottomed inland cargo vessel for canals and rivers with or without own propulsion for the purpose of transporting goods.
Source: iss-marineacademy.com

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BARGE


Flat-bottomed boat for carrying cargo on protected waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. On inland river systems barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs and handle cargo of 60,000 tonnes or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
Source: ports.co.za

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barge


shallow draft cargo vessel, often broad beamed and flat bottomed, powered by engine and or sail Source: National Monuments Record: Maritime Craft Type Thesaurus
Source: nationalhistoricships.org.uk

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Barge


A craft of full body and heavy construction designed gor the carriage of cargo but having no machinery for self-propulsion.
Source: officerofthewatch.com

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Barge


    (1) A blunt ended, scow type of craft, usually nonself propelled, used to haul supplies or garbage; (2) a type of motorboat assigned for the personal of a flag officer.  
Source: quarterdeck.org

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Barge


    An admiral's boat.   
Source: quarterdeck.org

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Barge


A 17th century long and narrow ship's boat, rowed by 10 to 20 oars, often used to transport senior officers.
Source: ageofsail.net

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Barge


(1) A cargo carrying vessel, usually without an engine, towed or pushed by a tug. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters. (2) Also a term in sail racing : a boat which forces its way illegally between another contestant and the starting line is said to be barging.
Source: caribbean-pirates.com

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Barge


 A large, flat-bottomed boat used to carry cargo from a port to shallow-draft waterways. Barges have no locomotion and are pushed by towboats. A single, standard barge can hold 1,500 tons of cargo or as much as either 15 railroad cars or 60 trucks can carry. A barge is 200 feet long, 35 feet wide and has a draft of 9 feet. Barges carry dry bulk (g [..]
Source: karatzas.mobi

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Barge


  An admiral's boat. 
Source: jacksjoint.com

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Barge


 A flat bottomed boat designed to carry heavy cargo, mainly through inland waterways.
Source: apsltd.com

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BARGE


Flat-bottomed boat for carrying cargo or bunker oil, usually pulled by tugs.
Source: free-marine.com

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Barge


any boat reserved for use by an Admiral. Also an unpowered flat-bottomed craft used to haul material.
Source: ussrankin.org

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Barge


A barge is a large flat-bottom boat that is used in the transportation of bulk product along inland waterways such as rivers and canals. Barges are generally not self-propelled but are moved up and downstream by tug or towboat. Multiple barges are often moved together, when this occurs they are tied together with rigging and pushed [..]
Source: offshoreinjuryfirm.com

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BARGE


Flat-bottomed boat designed to carry cargo on inland waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs, carrying cargo of 60,000 tons or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
Source: allianceshippinggroup.co.uk

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barge


A large cargo-carrying craft that is towed or pushed by a tug on both seagoing and inland waters.
Source: wisconsinshipwrecks.org

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Barge


A long vessel with a flat bottom used to carry freight on rivers. Barges are usually not powered, being pushed or towed by a tugboat instead.
Source: schoonerman.com

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Barge


1. a long vessel with a flat bottom used to carry freight on rivers. Barges are usually not self-propelled, but are pushed or towed by a tugboat instead.   2. a long, narrow, light boat, employed to carry the principal sea officers, such as admirals and captains of ships of war, to shore
Source: photographers1.com

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Barge


(1) A cargo carrying vessel, usually without an engine, towed or pushed by a tug. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters. (2) Also a term in sail racing - a boat which forces its way illegally between another contestant and the starting line is said to be barging.
Source: marinewaypoints.com

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BARGE


Flat-bottomed boat designed to carry cargo on inland waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs, carrying cargo of 60,000 tons or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters. BEAM -The width of a ship. Also called breadth
Source: kotc.com.kw

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BARGE


Parallelepiped shaped river or maritime vessel without any means of propulsion
Source: omasas.com

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Barge


A barge is a flat-bottomed vessel mainly used on rivers and canals. Most do not operate under their own power and require a tugboat to propel it.
Source: insurecargo.com

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Barge


, (1) sb. some kind of bird (Harris, Hist. co. Down, 1744). (2) sb. a scolding woman. (3) v. to scold in a loud abusive way.
Source: ulsterscotsacademy.com

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BARGE


Flat-bottomed boat designed to carry cargo on inland waterways,usually without engines or crew accommodations. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs, carrying cargo of 60,000 tons or more. Small barges for carrying cargo between ship and shore are known as lighters.
Source: insurexchange.com

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barge


n. "sailing vessel," s.v. barge sb. OED. KEY: barge@n
Source: sites.fas.harvard.edu

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barge


n 11 barge 11
Source: sites.fas.harvard.edu

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barge


large, flat-bottomed boat used on rivers and canals
Source: great-lakes.net

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Barge


A vessel, either motorized or towed, used to carry products in navigable waterways. Inland river barges that carry oil products generally hold 25,000 barrels. Ocean-going barges range in size up to 120,000 barrels.
Source: enopetroleum.com

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Barge


A flat-bottomed floating rig used for drilling or production shallow water.
Source: woodmac.com

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Barge


a non-self-propelled vessel used as a base for drilling equipment, to carry cranes, support facilities, accommodation modules, etc., to lay underwater pipelines or to transport crude oil or its products over short distances.
Source: energy-pedia.com

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Barge


Vessel which may be powered or not designed for carriage of many kinds of cargo (sand, sludge). When not powered can be towed.
Source: apdl.pt

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Barge


A vessel, with or without a motor, used to transport different types of cargo (sand, mud). If it does not have its own driving power, it may be towed.
Source: portmaputo.com

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Barge


A flat-bottomed boat designed to carry cargo on inland waterways, usually without engines or crew accommodations. Barges can be lashed together and either pushed or pulled by tugs.
Source: intermodal.org

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barge


a large boat with a flat bottom used for carrying of goods on rivers canals shallow waters etc.
Source: dutchportguide.com

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Barge


Flat barges are designed to carry cargo, typically bulk cargoes such as rock, aggregates, coal and project cargos and break-bulk cargoes. Barges may be used for short sea voyages where cargo volumes make larger vessels less economical, for serving shallow draft ports or for offshore lightering operations. Barges may be ballastable and designed for [..]
Source: pacificbasin.com

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BARGE


Big-Ass Remote Grin Enhancer coined by @IridiumBoss, see ASDS
Source: reddit.com

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barge


(n) a flatbottom boat for carrying heavy loads (especially on canals)(v) push one's way(v) transport by barge on a body of water
Source: beedictionary.com

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Barge


A towed or self-propelled flat-bottomed boat, built mainly for river, canal, and coastal transport of heavy goods.
Source: readyayeready.com

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