Definition of Aboard

1. Adverb. On a ship, train, plane or other vehicle.

Exact synonyms: On Board



2. Adverb. On first or second or third base. "Their second homer with Bob Allison aboard"
Exact synonyms: On Base
Category relationships: Baseball, Baseball Game

3. Adverb. Side by side. "Anchored close aboard another ship"
Exact synonyms: Alongside

4. Adverb. Part of a group. "Bill's been aboard for three years now"

Definition of Aboard

1. adv. On board; into or within a ship or boat; hence, into or within a railway car.

2. prep. On board of; as, to go aboard a ship.

Definition of Aboard

1. Adverb. On board; into or within a ship or boat; hence, into or within a railway car. ¹

2. Adverb. (nautical) Alongside ¹

3. Adverb. (baseball) On base. ¹

4. Adverb. Astride; with one leg on each side. ¹

5. Preposition. On board of; as, to go ''aboard'' a ship. ¹

6. Preposition. (obsolete) Across; athwart. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Aboard

1. into, in, or on a ship, train, or airplane [adv]

Aboard Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Aboard

abnormalises
abnormalising
abnormalism
abnormality
abnormalize
abnormalized
abnormalizes
abnormalizing
abnormally
abnormalness
abnormals
abnormities
abnormity
abnormous
aboard (current term)
abocclusion
abococket
abocockets
abodance
abodances
abode
abode by
aboded
abodement
abodements
abodes
aboding
abodings
abogado

Literary usage of Aboard

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

1. A General Collection of the Best and Most Interesting Voyages and Travels in by John Pinkerton (1812)
"But to proceed ; Herman Coppinger provided to go aboard, and the next day being the time appointed for Captain Swan and all his men to meet aboard, ..."

2. The Bookman (1910)
"... "ONCE aboard THE LUGGER"* The title of this story might lead the reader to expect a tale of Thames watermen in the manner of Mr. WW Jacobs. ..."

3. The Antiquary by Edward Walford, John Charles Cox, George Latimer Apperson (1888)
"We were no sooner come to anchor, but the Turks began to come aboard us, so that the very first day there came aboard us not so few as 500 rude Turks, ..."

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