dockage


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dock·age

 (dŏk′ĭj)
n.
1. A charge for docking privileges.
2. Facilities for docking vessels.
3. The docking of ships.

dockage

(ˈdɒkɪdʒ)
n
1. (Nautical Terms) a charge levied upon a vessel for using a dock
2. (Nautical Terms) facilities for docking vessels
3. (Nautical Terms) the practice of docking vessels

dockage

(ˈdɒkɪdʒ)
n
1. (Accounting & Book-keeping) a deduction, as from a price or wages
2. (Agriculture) agriculture the seeds of weeds and other waste material in commercial seeds, removable by normal cleaning methods

dock•age1

(ˈdɒk ɪdʒ)

n.
1. a charge for the use of a dock.
2. docking accommodations.
3. the act of docking a ship.
[1700–10]

dock•age2

(ˈdɒk ɪdʒ)

n.
1. a curtailment; deduction, as from wages.
2. removable waste material in wheat and other grains.
[1885–90]

dockage

a fee charged for the use of a doek.
See also: Dues and Payment
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dockage - a fee charged for a vessel to use a dock
fee - a fixed charge for a privilege or for professional services
2.dockage - landing in a harbor next to a pier where ships are loaded and unloaded or repaired; may have gates to let water in or out; "the ship arrived at the dock more than a day late"
dry dock, drydock, graving dock - a large dock from which water can be pumped out; used for building ships or for repairing a ship below its waterline
landing place, landing - structure providing a place where boats can land people or goods
marina - a fancy dock for small yachts and cabin cruisers
harbor, harbour, seaport, haven - a sheltered port where ships can take on or discharge cargo
3.dockage - the act of securing an arriving vessel with ropesdockage - the act of securing an arriving vessel with ropes
arrival - the act of arriving at a certain place; "they awaited her arrival"
References in periodicals archive ?
Located on Kings Bay with an excellent Orvis fly shop, dockage and boat ramp
In fact, Dickinson recently sold the Crossleys a modern house with lots of glass and coveted boat dockage on Cocoanut Bayou.
The mini GAC[R] plus analyzer is ideal in farm applications for grain drying, biasing combine moisture sensors, and minimizing dockage during grain trading.
The new docks and jetty will allow for additional dockage of 120 yachts and provide easier access for the new monohulls and expanding fleet of catamarans, said Moorings President Lex Raas.
He estimates it was a permanent loss of $30,000 to $40,000 in dockage alone, excluding restaurant and bar revenue.
75 acres on a private island, the property commands 1,750 feet of white-sand beach on the island's north side and the same amount of water frontage to the south with breakwater protection and dockage for an 80-foot yacht.
This situation has global repercussions for logistics companies, whoever pays the dockage fees and for those who both produce and store grains," Colussi says.
It can be less expensive to own a larger boat in a partnership than to own a smaller one by yourself," says Abernathy, who says his first boat, Noe, swallowed $9,000 a year in maintenance, insurance, and dockage fees.
The price includes the yacht, crew, all food and beverage, use of all water sports equipment, laundry, port fees and dockage.
The Moorings 4600 is also available for purchase through The Moorings Advantage Yacht Ownership Program, with attractive guaranteed revenues, up to nine weeks sailing time each year and no operating costs to worry about, because The Moorings takes care of all the maintenance and expenses, including dockage and insurance.
It's set on Bayou Nettie, with a dramatic infinity-edge pool, outdoor kitchen and deep-water dockage.
We are at a point where we are running out of space for the seasonal dockage, so we do need to improve on that.