Online Google Dictionary

barge 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/bärj/,
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barges, plural;
  1. Move forcefully or roughly
    • - we can't just barge into a private garden
  2. Intrude or interrupt rudely or awkwardly
    • - sorry to barge in on your cozy evening
  3. (chiefly in a sporting context) Collide with
    • - displays of dissent, such as deliberately barging into the umpire
  4. Convey (freight) by barge

Noun
  1. A flat-bottomed boat for carrying freight, typically on canals and rivers, either under its own power or towed by another

  2. A long ornamental boat used for pleasure or ceremony

  3. A boat used by the chief officers of a warship


  1. a flatbottom boat for carrying heavy loads (especially on canals)
  2. push one's way; "she barged into the meeting room"
  3. transport by barge on a body of water
  4. 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 tugboats or pushed by towboats. ...
  5. BARGE, the Big August Rec.Gambling Excursion, is a yearly convention held in Las Vegas during the first weekend of August. ...
  6. Barge is a comune (municipality) in the Province of Cuneo in the Italian region Piedmont, located about 50 km southwest of Turin and about 45 km northwest of Cuneo.
  7. (Barges) Conveyance used to carry loose cargo or containers in smaller volumes than mother vessels.
  8. (Barges) also known as lighters, these are flat bottomed boats with a shallow draft , which Fibria uses to transport forest products (wood and pulp) from Bahia to Portocel, the maritime terminal located in Aracruz (Espírito Santo State). Fibrias barges are not self propelled, but are pushed by tugs.
  9. (barges) Flat-bed, shallow-draft vessel with no superstructure that is used for the transport of cargo and ships’ stores or for general utility purposes. Barges may or may not be powered; if not, they need to be towed.
  10. Horizontal beam rafter that supports shorter rafters.
  11. 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.
  12. 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. ...
  13. An enormous cargo-carrying boat with a flat bottom that transports large pieces of freight, typically accompanied by a tug boat.
  14. means a non-selfpropelled vessel.
  15. A medium-sized sea-vessel. See also ship.
  16. A non-motorized water vessel, usually flat-bottomed and towed or pushed by other craft, used for transporting freight. Dominantly used on river systems.
  17. A long, narrow, light boat, employed to carry the principal sea officers, such as admirals and captains of ships of war, to shore. They were very unfit for open sea.
  18. A flat-bottomed boat for use in shallow waters, such as ports and canals.
  19. A large double-banked boat, used by the commander of a vessel, in the navy.
  20. Large commercial craft used for conveying goods or minerals over the inland waterways. More than 7 foot beam. Also a small passenger or pleasure craft.
  21. 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.
  22. A University-owned coffee house found on Broad Street across from the bookstore.
  23. A finishing at the gable end of a roof, fixed parallel to the roof slope.
  24. a flat decked, shallow draft vessel, usually towed by a boat. A complete drilling rig may be assembled on a barge and the vessel used for drilling wells in lake sand in inland waters and marshes.
  25. a canal or river cargo-carrying boat with a beam (12 ft or more) that is approximately twice that of a narrow boat. The term is often and erroneously applied to all vessels carrying goods on a waterway.