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Jumat, 18 Januari 2013

aboard

aboard kk. 1 di (atas, dalam) he was aboard the ship, is there a doctor aboard the plane 2 naik He went aboard the ship/train/aircraft, We went aboard the boat, Please get aboard the bus, All aboard.

Etymology

  • From Middle English abord, from a- (on) + bord (board, side of a ship).
  • a- +‎ board

Pronunciation


Sailors aboard the USS O'Kane.

Adverb

aboard (not comparable)
  1. On board; into or within a ship or boat; hence, into or within a railway car. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470).]
    We all climbed aboard.
  2. On or onto a horse, etc. [First attested in the late 19th century.]
  3. (baseball) On base. [First attested in the mid 20th century.]
    He doubled with two men aboard, scoring them both.
  4. Into a team, group, or company. [First attested in the mid 20th century.]
  5. (nautical) Alongside. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470).]
    The ships came close aboard to pass messages.
     

Preposition

aboard
  1. On board of; onto or into a ship, boat, train, plane. [First attested around 1350 to 1470.]
    We all went aboard the ship.
  2. Onto a horse. [First attested in the mid 20th century.]
  3. (obsolete) Across; athwart; alongside. [Attested from the early 16th century until the late 17th century.]
Nautical:
 

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