the Dutch freighter berthed at the Brooklyn docks
(of a passenger ship) Provide a sleeping place for (someone)
A ship's allotted place at a wharf or dock
A fixed bed or bunk on a ship, train, or other means of transport
(often in a sports context) A situation or position in an organization or event
today's victory clinched a berth for the Orioles in the playoffs
position: a job in an organization; "he occupied a post in the treasury"
provide with a berth
moor: secure in or as if in a berth or dock; "tie up the boat"
mooring: a place where a craft can be made fast
a bed on a ship or train; usually in tiers
moor: come into or dock at a wharf; "the big ship wharfed in the evening"
Berth is a live CD/DVD by The Used that was released on February 6, 2007. It has since been certified gold.
A berth is a location in a port or harbour used specifically for mooring vessels while not at sea.
The word berth was originally used to describe beds and sleeping accommodation on boats and ships and has now been extended to refer to similar facilities on trains, aircraft and buses.
A fixed bunk for sleeping in (caravans, trains, etc); Room for maneuvering or safety. (Often used in the phrase a wide berth. ...
(Berths) How many people beds the motorhome has. Often stated as the number of adults’ and childrens’ berths, as not all berths are big enough for adults.
(berths) Sleeping space, generally in a bunk arrangement, that could be folded up out of the way when not in use.
A location in a port where a vessel can be moored, often indicated by a code or name.
(verb) To bring a ship to a berth. (noun) The wharf space at which a ship docks. A wharf may have two or three berths, depending on the length of incoming ships.
Dock, pier or quay (key); or, the bed or beds within the guests' staterooms.
A place to sleep aboard a boat. Also, a boat slip.
A specific segment of wharfage where a ship ties up alongside at a pier, quay, wharf, or other structure that provides a breasting surface for the vessel. Typically, this structure is a stationary extension of an improved shore and intended to facilitate the transfer of cargo or passengers.
place alongside a quay where a ship loads or discharges cargo, or in the case of a lay-by berth, waits until a loading or discharging berth is available. This term is also frequently used to signify places alongside a quay each of which is capable of accommodating only one ship at a time.
This refers to the number of people the vehicle is able to sleep, eg, a two berth campervan can sleep two people. It does not refer to how many beds are in the vehicle, as a two berth vehicle could contain one double bed.
The beds in your cabin are sometimes called berths. And when the ship is docked, it's also in a berth.
An area in port where a vessel can moor (also known as a quay), or a bed on a ship.
A place to sleep or for a ship to secure to.
The place were a craft lies in harbour either alongside or rides to her anchor - a safe berth. Also the bunk or bed where a sailor sleeps.
A place in which a vessel is moored or secured.
A bed in a cabin or stateroom; also the places where the cruise ship ties up to the shore.