Meaning Wake
What does Wake mean? Here you find 44 meanings of the word Wake. You can also add a definition of Wake yourself

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Wake


The region of turbulence immediately to the rear of a solid body caused by the flow of air over or around the body.
Source: w1.weather.gov

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Wake


Waves created by a moving boat.
Source: discoverboating.com

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Wake


"to become awake," a Middle English merger of Old English wacan "to become awake, arise, be born, originate," and Old English wacian "to be or remain awake," both from Pr [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Wake


"track left by a moving ship," 1540s, perhaps from Middle Low German or Middle Dutch wake "hole in the ice," from Old Norse vök, vaka "hole in the ice," from Proto-Germa [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Wake


"state of wakefulness," Old English -wacu (in nihtwacu "night watch"), related to watch (n.); and partly from Old Norse vaka "vigil, eve before a feast" (which is related [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Wake


/ˈweɪk/ verb wakes; woke /ˈwoʊk/ also waked /ˈweɪkt/ ; woken /ˈwoʊkən/ or waked also woke; waking 1 wake /ˈweɪk/ verb wakes; woke /ˈwoʊk/ also waked /ˈweɪkt/ ; woken /ˈwoʊkən/ or wak [..]
Source: learnersdictionary.com

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Wake


track of waves left behind boats or other large objects moving through water.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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Wake


The region of turbulence immediately to the rear of a solid body in motion relative to a fluid. Under certain conditions a series of vortices may form in the wake and extend downstream; such a vortex [..]
Source: glossary.ametsoc.org

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Wake


aftermath: the consequences of an event (especially a catastrophic event); "the aftermath of war"; "in the wake of the accident no one knew how many had been inj [..]
Source: google-dictionary.so8848.com

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Wake


Tumultuous currents of air trailing from the side and behind an aircraft in flight. Generally, the heavier the aircraft and the more concave the wing surfaces, the greater the wake turbulence. Wake turbulence is a threat to all aircraft flying behind other aircraft. The term includes vortices, thrust stream turbulence, jet blast, propeller wash, an [..]
Source: virtualskies.arc.nasa.gov

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Wake


to become awake after being asleep, to wake up someone who is asleep
Source: eenglish.in

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Wake


vakhn
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

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Wake


A watch kept over the deceased, sometimes lasting the entire night preceding the funeral.
Source: atlantalifeins.com

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Wake


A vessel's track through the water.
Source: marineterms.com

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Wake


(n) the consequences of an event (especially a catastrophic event)(n) an island in the western Pacific between Guam and Hawaii(n) the wave that spreads behind a boat as it moves forward(n) a vigil [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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Wake


excito
Source: latin-dictionary.org

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Wake


To keep vigils. (Anglo-Saxon, wæccan.) A vigil celebrated with junketing and dancing.
Source: bartleby.com

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Wake


The path or track impressed on the water by the ship's passing through it, leaving a smoothness in the sea behind it. A ship is said to come into the wake of another when she follows her in the s [..]
Source: woronorafire.org.au

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Wake


One process of manning whereby a bird is exposed to all types of experiences while kept awake for an extended amount of time. Warble
Source: themodernapprentice.com

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Wake


Moving waves that a boat leaves behind it caused by the boat pushing the water aside as its hull travels through the water.
Source: thejump.net

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Wake


Turbulence behind a vessel. Not to be confused with wash.
Source: readyayeready.com

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Wake


The water immediately astern of a moving vessel. It is disturbed by vessel's motion through it and by the subsequent filling up of the cavity made.
Source: crewtraffic.com

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Wake


A vessel's track through the water.
Source: usmm.org

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Wake


Moving waves, track or path that a boat leaves behind it, when moving across the waters.
Source: marineinstitute.org

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Wake


The disturbed water left behind by a moving ship.
Source: officerofthewatch.com

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Wake


Trail left by a vessel moving through the water.
Source: military.cz

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Wake


Moving waves, track or path that a boat leaves behind it, when moving through the water; the track of disturbed water a boat leaves as it moves.
Source: brethrencoast.com

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Wake


  Trail left by a vessel, or other object, moving through the water.  
Source: quarterdeck.org

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Wake


Moving waves, track or path that a boat leaves behind it, when moving through the water; the track of disturbed water a boat leaves as it moves.
Source: caribbean-pirates.com

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Wake


Turbulence behind a ship
Source: nauticed.org

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Wake


The waves created by a moving vessel.
Source: cruisertips.com

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Wake


Turbulence behind a vessel. Not to be confused with wash.
Source: boatrepairandmaintenance.com

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Wake


the swell or waves caused by a boat passing through water
Source: photographers1.com

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Wake


Waves that a vessel makes as it moves through the water
Source: dttas.ie

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Wake


Moving waves, track or path that a boat leaves behind it, when moving through the water; the track of disturbed water a boat leaves as it moves.
Source: marinewaypoints.com

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Wake


A wake is a watch kept over the deceased, held the night before the funeral. It may last the entire night.
Source: cremation.com

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Wake


The peculiar eddying water that appears after a ship has passed. Vessels are said to leave a clean wake that do not cause waves to form astern.
Source: thecheappages.com

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Wake


The region of turbulence immediately to the rear of a solid body caused by the flow of air over or around the body.
Source: forecast.weather.gov

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Wake


This is the turbulent disturbed air behind an object where the total pressure is low.
Source: f1technical.net

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Wake


The wake is the pretty trail of waves at the stern that’s created as the ship moves forward.
Source: cntraveler.com

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Wake


The region of turbulence immediately to the rear of a solid body caused by the flow of air over or around the body.
Source: weatherdudes.com

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Wake


The track left in the water at the stern created  when the ship is underway or in motion.
Source: celebritycruises.com.au

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Wake


The temporary trail in the water behind the canoe; also called the "wash." Beginning canoeists should peek occasionally at their wake to see if it is a straight line, which indicates good directional control.
Source: paddling.net

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Wake


To dream that you attend a wake, denotes that you will sacrifice some important engagement to enjoy some ill-favored assignation. For a young woman to see her lover at a wake, foretells that she will listen to the entreaties of passion, and will be persuaded to hazard honor for love.   
Source: dreams-dictionary.org

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