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William Falconer's Dictionary of the MarineReference Works
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Table of Contents

C

CABIN to To CALK, or CAULK

CALL to CANNON

CANNON to CANOE

CANOE to To rig the CAPSTERN

Surge the CAPSTERN to CARPENTER of a ship

CARTEL to CATS-PAW

CAULKING to CHANNEL

CHANNELS to CHEARLY

CHEEKS of the mast to CLINCH

CLINCHER-WORK to COASTING-PILOT

COAT to COLLIERS
COAT
COBBING
COBBING-BOARD
COBOOSE
COCK-PIT of a ship of war
COCKSWAIN, or COXEN
COD-FISHER
COIL and COILING
COLLAR
COLLIERS

COLOURS to COMPASS

COMPASSING to COVE

COUNTER to CRAWL

CREEPER to CROW-FOOT

CROWNING to CUT-WATER


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COLLAR

COLLAR (collier d'étai, Fr.) a name given to the lower part of any of the principal stays of the masts, or the part by which the stay is confined at it's lower end. Thus the collar of the main-stay connects the lower end of the stay to the ship's stem. See the article STAY.


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© Derived from Thomas Cadell's new corrected edition, London: 1780, page 85, 2004
Published by South Seas, using the Web Academic Resource Publisher
To cite this page use: http://nla.gov.au/nla.cs-ss-refs-falc-0354