lockage


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lock·age

 (lŏk′ĭj)
n.
1. The passage of a ship through a lock.
2. A toll paid for the use of a lock.
3. A system of locks.

lockage

(ˈlɒkɪdʒ)
n
1. (Nautical Terms) a system of locks in a canal
2. (Nautical Terms) passage through a lock or the fee charged for such passage

lock•age

(ˈlɒk ɪdʒ)

n.
1. the construction, use, or operation of locks, as in a canal or stream.
2. a toll paid for passage through a lock.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lockage - a fee charged for passage through a lock in a canal or waterway
fee - a fixed charge for a privilege or for professional services
2.lockage - a system of locks in a canal or waterway
canal - long and narrow strip of water made for boats or for irrigation
system - instrumentality that combines interrelated interacting artifacts designed to work as a coherent entity; "he bought a new stereo system"; "the system consists of a motor and a small computer"
3.lockage - passage through a lock in a canal or waterway
transit, passage - a journey usually by ship; "the outward passage took 10 days"
Translations

lockage

n
(= canal lock)Schleusensystem nt, → Schleusenanlage f
(= toll)Schleusengeld nt
(= passage of ship)(Durch)schleusen nt
References in periodicals archive ?
"The system uses vacuum pads, each of which provides up to 20 tons of holding force, mounted on vertical rails inside the lock chamber wall to secure the ship during the lockage process as it is raised or lowered while keeping it at a fixed distance from the lock wall."
The new locks will significantly improve lockage times, which currently can take up to five hours.
(43) The Pentagon's highly structured efforts at community-building maintain accountability at the price of groupthink, establish the lockage priority, and ultimately limit the flow of private-sector innovations that are vital to success of the Third Offset.
Between 2000 and 2014, the average delay per lockage nearly doubled from 64 minutes to 121 minutes.
Each vessel is raised 26m in the locks to meet Gatun Lake with each lockage using 197 million litres of fresh water, which ultimately ebbs away to the sea.
Next, we present and discuss results with three proposed UMR congestion mitigation measures: improved scheduling by resequencing queues at congested UMR locks, employing helper boats to reduce lockage times, and constructing new larger locks.
The rolling horizon procedure on deterministic lockage co-scheduling to the two dams of the Three Gorges Project, Kybernetes 39(8): 1376-1383.
attack can o anybody, when lockage od A heart attack can happen to anybody, anywhere when there's a blockage in the blood supply to a muscle surrounding din ng the heart.
Para algunos, el homicidio es una de las dos alternativas para "escapar" de las presiones familiares; la otra es el suicidio (lockage phenomenon) (55).
He ensured that the Acts authorising the canals gave him many advantages; for example, he owned the only limeworks in the area and the lockage for lime was only 2d a ton.