inboard

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in·board

 (ĭn′bôrd′)
adj.
1. Nautical Within the hull or toward the center of a vessel.
2. Relatively close to the fuselage of an aircraft: the inboard engines.
n. Nautical
A motor mounted inside the hull of a boat.

in′board′ adv.

inboard

(ˈɪnˌbɔːd)
adj
1. (Nautical Terms) (esp of a boat's motor or engine) situated within the hull. Compare outboard1
2. (Aeronautics) situated between the wing tip of an aircraft and its fuselage: an inboard engine.
adv
towards the centre line of or within a vessel, aircraft, etc

in•board

(ˈɪnˌbɔrd, -ˌboʊrd)

adj.
1. located inside a hull or aircraft.
2. located nearer the center, as of an airplane.
3. (of a motorboat) having the motor inboard.
adv.
4. inside or toward the longitudinal axis or center of a hull, aircraft, machine, etc.
[1840–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.inboard - located within the hull or nearest the midline of a vessel or aircraft; "the inboard flaps on the wing"
outboard - located away from the midline of a vessel or aircraft; "the outboard section of a wing"; "outboard rigging"
Translations

inboard

[ˈɪnbɔːd] ADJ [engine] → interior

inboard

(Naut)
adjInnenbord-; inboard motorInnenbordmotor m
advbinnenbords
nInnenbordmotor m

inboard

[ˈɪnˌbɔːd] n (also inboard motor) → entrobordo m inv
References in classic literature ?
A young American girl came along on a mule, and in making the turn the mule's hind foot caved all the loose masonry and one of the fence-posts overboard; the mule gave a violent lurch inboard to save himself, and succeeded in the effort, but that girl turned as white as the snows of Mont Blanc for a moment.
The jibs behind me cracked aloud, the rudder slammed to, the whole ship gave a sickening heave and shudder, and at the same moment the main-boom swung inboard, the sheet groaning in the blocks, and showed me the lee after-deck.
Leave that there door free out board, and you’ll find no locking inboard, I’ll promise ye.
He had no time to protest, but was hove inboard and treated like "Pennsylvania.
Instead, the warm ocean water, pouring inboard across the buried rail in a flood of pale phosphorescent fire, cushioned his fall.
Somebody had to pay for the six quarts, which, multiplied by thirty, amounted to a tidy sum in the course of the month; and, since that man was Dag Daughtry, he found it necessary to pass Michael inboard on the Makambo through a starboard port-hole.