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On a relative bearing of 90 degrees (abeam to starboard) or degrees (abeam to port). Extended to use ashore, as aboard a naval station. Close aboard; near a ship. A ladder suspended over and inclining down the side of a ship to facilitate boarding the ship from boats. Derived it’s pronunciation from term for a . An admiral is the senior ranking flag officer in the US Navy, but his title comes from the name given the senior ranking officer in the Moorish army of many years ago. A Moorish chief was an "emir," and the chief of all chiefs was an "emir-al." Our English word is derived directly from the Moorish. In today's Navy when you intentionally deceive. Naval Terminology, Jargon and Slang FAQ Part 2 - N through Z This FAQ (or 02, 03, etc.) – A paygrade designation for an American commissioned officer. Pronounced oh-1, oh-2, etc. A naval O1 is an Ensign, O2 is a Lieutenant (j.g.), etc. Piping TAB - On submarines, a book that has all the systems drawn out. Used as a study guide. Headquarters of the U.S. Department of Defense and a five-sided concrete and steel symbol of America’s military strength. When standing on the bridge of a ship looking toward the bow (front of the ship), port refers to the left side, starboard refers to the right side of the ship. 50% of time on duty 50% off duty, 6 hours on 6 hours off.
"Bravo Zulu" actually comes from the Allied Naval Signal Book (ACP series), an international naval signal code adopted after the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) was created in Until then, each navy had used its own signal code and operational manuals. First published in , The Sailor’s Word-Book defines s terms from A, “the highest class of merchant ships,” to zumbra, “a Spanish skiff or yawl.” Whether the reader is a naval history buff, a fan of nautical fiction, or a yachting enthusiast, this new edition of a classic will prove a seaworthy companion/5(26). Thus, we have Surgeon Captain Rick Jolly (RN, ret)'s attempt to provide a one-volume reference for the naval veteran, new sailor, buff, and the morbidly curious alike. Reptinted three times and updated once in , the book serves as a collection of snapshots of all things British navy going back to at least the Second World War/5(). Jackspeak of the Royal Canadian Navy by Mark Nelson has captured this mysterious repertoire of words and phrases used by Canadian sailors. Written in a dictionary style for ease of reference, it is more an alphabetical legacy of the terminology of a modern sailor’s language in today’s Canadian Navy.
(1) Locker under the charge of the master at arms and used to stow gear found adrift and deserter's effects. (2) Named for certain lockers on old-time ships, wherein were placed all lost articles. Once a month, it was a seaman's privilege to re-claim from said lockers such articles as . Being a part of the Navy looks like a very interesting way to serve your country and protect them from any type of threat that comes from the seas or oceans. What degree of knowledge do you have when it comes to some of the basic naval terms and acronyms? The quiz below is perfect for testing that out. Give it a try! GLOSSARY OF NAVAL ARCHITECTURE TERMINOLOGIES & DEFINITIONS (CONCISE EDITION) 1 Introduction The following notes contain an abridged alphabetical glossary of terminologies and definitions relevant to naval architecture but it should not be considered exhaustive. It File Size: KB. Jackspeak of the Royal Canadian Navy: A Glossary of Naval Terminology (Paperback or Softback) by Nelson, Mark and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at