Definition of Sakers

1. Noun. (plural of saker) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Sakers

1. saker [n] - See also: saker

Sakers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sakers

saiyids
saj
sajene
sajenes
sajiki-seki
sajou
sajous
sakatottari
sake
sake bomb
sakeen
sakeens
saker
sakeret
sakerets
sakers (current term)
sakes
saketini
saketinis
sakhaite
sakharovaite
saki
sakia
sakias
sakieh
sakiehs
sakina
sakis
sakiyeh
sakiyehs

Literary usage of Sakers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Archaeological Journal by British Archaeological Association (1908)
"6 sakers. My Lord Admiral, the third battery with the same numbers. For the amount to the Watch Tower ward My Lord of Suffolk, ..."

2. Calendar of State Papers by Great Britain Public Record Office, John William Fortescue (1896)
"... viz., for the forecastle four sakers of 6^ foot and 10 cwt.. fur the steerage four sakers of (i foot and 8 cwt., for the gun-room four sakers of 7$ foot ..."

3. Drake and the Tudor Navy: With a History of the Rise of England as a by Julian Stafford Corbett (1898)
"Except in one case, where a demi-culverin was subsequently added, they carried on an average about eight battery guns (minions and sakers) and nearly the ..."

4. Papers Relating to the Navy During the Spanish War, 1585-1587 by Julian Stafford Corbett (1898)
"sakers of the biggest sort. sakers of the ordinary sort. sakers of an extraordinary sort. Minions of the biggest sort. Minions of the ordinary sort. ..."

5. Archaeologia Cantiana by Kent Archaeological Society (1895)
"... three sakers, and one Minion, in all seven pieces. [Cul- verins I find to have been from 9 to 12 feet long, bore 5ì inches, ..."

6. The Royal Navy by Henry Lawrence Swinburne (1907)
"The Triumph carried as main armament 4 cannon, 3 demi-cannon, 17 culverins, and 8 demi - culverins; her secondary armament comprised 6 sakers, 1 port-piece ..."

7. The Archaeological Journal by British Archaeological Association (1908)
"6 sakers. My Lord Admiral, the third battery with the same numbers. For the amount to the Watch Tower ward My Lord of Suffolk, ..."

8. Calendar of State Papers by Great Britain Public Record Office, John William Fortescue (1896)
"... viz., for the forecastle four sakers of 6^ foot and 10 cwt.. fur the steerage four sakers of (i foot and 8 cwt., for the gun-room four sakers of 7$ foot ..."

9. Drake and the Tudor Navy: With a History of the Rise of England as a by Julian Stafford Corbett (1898)
"Except in one case, where a demi-culverin was subsequently added, they carried on an average about eight battery guns (minions and sakers) and nearly the ..."

10. Papers Relating to the Navy During the Spanish War, 1585-1587 by Julian Stafford Corbett (1898)
"sakers of the biggest sort. sakers of the ordinary sort. sakers of an extraordinary sort. Minions of the biggest sort. Minions of the ordinary sort. ..."

11. Archaeologia Cantiana by Kent Archaeological Society (1895)
"... three sakers, and one Minion, in all seven pieces. [Cul- verins I find to have been from 9 to 12 feet long, bore 5ì inches, ..."

12. The Royal Navy by Henry Lawrence Swinburne (1907)
"The Triumph carried as main armament 4 cannon, 3 demi-cannon, 17 culverins, and 8 demi - culverins; her secondary armament comprised 6 sakers, 1 port-piece ..."

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