dracone


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dracone

(ˈdrækəʊn)
n
(Nautical Terms) a large flexible cylindrical container towed by a ship, used for transporting liquids
[C20: from Latin: dragon]
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for Rfp For Supply Of Dracone Salvage Barge (30 Ton) Dunlop
Eight years later, Marcus breaks a complex code that sends him through a portal into the alternate realm of Dracone .
Sin salirnos del ciclo heracleo, acudimos al testimonio de Higino sobre la aventura alpina del heroe: Aeschylus autem in fabula quae inscribitur [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], Herculem ait esse, non cum dracone, sed cum Liguribus depugnantem (94).
Or lo reposo m'a morta e sconfitta, el blando dracone si m'a envenenato 58 Null'e che venga al meo corrotto, en ciaschun stato si m'e Cristo morto.
Tambien existe un titulo para la totalidad del conjunto: MICAEL ARCANGELVS PVGNAVIT CV(M) DRACONE.
Ibi etiam quamdam vidimus feminam crinibus solutis stantem, toto corpore a maximo et terribili dracone involutam.
Tenders are invited for Rfi For Supply Of Dracone Salvage Barge
Michael could be merely descriptive, MICAEL ARCANGELVS PUGNANS CV[M] DRACONE, as the Archangel is indeed fighting with the dragon.
Contract Awarded for Ship hose inferfacing dracone assembly
225At gemini lapsu delubra ad summa dracones diffugiunt saeuaeque petunt Tritonidis arcem, sub pedibusque deae clipeique sub orbe teguntur.
When we look at the Lenox Globe, considered the cutting edge of mapmaking in the early sixteenth century, and we discover in the portion of the globe represented by East Asia the Latin inscription He Svnt Dracones or "here are dragons," we see a ridiculous attempt on the part of the mapmaker to disguise his ignorance through deceit.
Dating back to medieval times, the expression Hic Sunt Dracones, or one like it, adorned ancient maps and charts that marked unexplored territory.