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It's the wood part over to top of a cabin at the aft, the back of a ship, as opposed to where Leonardo DiCaprio did a top-of-the-world bit in Titanic, the movie, not the ship …that sank in 1912. (the prow or bow)
Deck and Ancker and so on .....................................................
Usually the mast
A full list would be exhaustive here are a few. Hull, foremast, mainmast, sail, boom, halyard, rope, cleat, jackstay, mainstay, bow, stern, beam, helm, tiller, rudder,… propellor, bilge, engine, cabin, deckhead, deadlight, bulkhead
I DO NOT KNOW ABOUT A "GULLY" BUT MOST SHIPS HAVE A "GALLEY", WHICH IS THE KITCHEN.
The parts/description are the same for nearly all naval submarines: Conning tower, Fin, diving planes, aft, fore, periscope, torpedo tubes, deck gun, screw(s) (propellers), ru…dder, etc.
The aft is the back of the boat.
try e-gunparts.com or Midwest gun works.
The mast is part of a boat. It is a vertical pole on a ship which supports the sails.
Normally, the Bow, the head end ( to borrow the railroad term) of a ship., There were some German warships that had an after anchor station, presumably when riding out storms …between assignments. this was quite rare. The German ships had both a forward rudder ( normal position) and the after one at the stern, when (Tied down) storm condition, both were used.
Bow, Stern, hull, gunwale, port side, starboard side, bridge, passageway, foc'sle and engine room/ compartment.
What do you mean by that?Do you mean as a popular activity well yes but part of the people nooo.
A thwart is a strut placed crosswise, i.e., left to right, in a small boat of shallow draft. These small boats are commonly known as rowboats, canoes, dinghies, or dories. The… thwart can be used as a seat, especially on a rowboat or canoe. While you probably wouldn't tie parts of a boat to the thwart, there are many boat accessories you could tie, and help prevent their loss. You could secure your waterproof or water-resistant ditty bag, seat cushions, or dock fenders. You could tie your cooler or a bailing bucket to the thwart. If the thwart is structurally sound, you could use it to tie up to a dock cleat. You could lay your fishing rods on the thwart, or lay your oars on the thwart, if you don't have oarlocks. There are some items you probably would not tie to a thwart. An anchor and anchor line is probably too much weight for a thwart and could pull it out or even capsize the boat. A tow line also would probably exert too much pressure on a thwart and could pull it out.