scull

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scull

 (skŭl)
n.
1. A long oar used at the stern of a boat and moved from side to side to propel the boat forward.
2. One of a pair of light oars designed for use by a single rower.
3. A small light racing boat for one, two, or four rowers, each using a pair of sculls.
v. sculled, scull·ing, sculls
v.tr.
To propel (a boat) with a scull or a pair of sculls.
v.intr.
1. To use a scull or a pair of sculls to propel a boat.
2. To generate propulsion, as in swimming, with a motion resembling that of a single scull oar.

[Middle English sculle.]

scull′er n.

scull

(skʌl)
n
1. (Nautical Terms) a single oar moved from side to side over the stern of a boat to propel it
2. (Rowing) one of a pair of short-handled oars, both of which are pulled by one oarsman, esp in a racing shell
3. (Rowing) a racing shell propelled by an oarsman or oarsmen pulling two oars
4. (Rowing) (plural) a race between racing shells, each propelled by one, two, or four oarsmen pulling two oars
5. (Rowing) an act, instance, period, or distance of sculling
vb
(Nautical Terms) to propel (a boat) with a scull
[C14: of unknown origin]
ˈsculler n

scull

(skʌl)

n.
1. an oar mounted on a fulcrum at the stern of a small boat and moved from side to side to propel the boat forward.
2. either of a pair of oars rowed by one rower.
3. a boat propelled by an oar or oars.
4. a light, narrow racing boat for one, two, or sometimes four rowers, each equipped with a pair of oars.
v.t.
5. to propel or convey by means of a scull or sculls.
v.i.
6. to scull a boat.
[1475–85; orig. uncertain]
scull′er, n.

scull


Past participle: sculled
Gerund: sculling

Imperative
scull
scull
Present
I scull
you scull
he/she/it sculls
we scull
you scull
they scull
Preterite
I sculled
you sculled
he/she/it sculled
we sculled
you sculled
they sculled
Present Continuous
I am sculling
you are sculling
he/she/it is sculling
we are sculling
you are sculling
they are sculling
Present Perfect
I have sculled
you have sculled
he/she/it has sculled
we have sculled
you have sculled
they have sculled
Past Continuous
I was sculling
you were sculling
he/she/it was sculling
we were sculling
you were sculling
they were sculling
Past Perfect
I had sculled
you had sculled
he/she/it had sculled
we had sculled
you had sculled
they had sculled
Future
I will scull
you will scull
he/she/it will scull
we will scull
you will scull
they will scull
Future Perfect
I will have sculled
you will have sculled
he/she/it will have sculled
we will have sculled
you will have sculled
they will have sculled
Future Continuous
I will be sculling
you will be sculling
he/she/it will be sculling
we will be sculling
you will be sculling
they will be sculling
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been sculling
you have been sculling
he/she/it has been sculling
we have been sculling
you have been sculling
they have been sculling
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been sculling
you will have been sculling
he/she/it will have been sculling
we will have been sculling
you will have been sculling
they will have been sculling
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been sculling
you had been sculling
he/she/it had been sculling
we had been sculling
you had been sculling
they had been sculling
Conditional
I would scull
you would scull
he/she/it would scull
we would scull
you would scull
they would scull
Past Conditional
I would have sculled
you would have sculled
he/she/it would have sculled
we would have sculled
you would have sculled
they would have sculled
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.scull - a long oar that is mounted at the stern of a boat and moved left and right to propel the boat forwardscull - a long oar that is mounted at the stern of a boat and moved left and right to propel the boat forward
oar - an implement used to propel or steer a boat
2.scull - each of a pair of short oars that are used by a single oarsman
oar - an implement used to propel or steer a boat
3.scull - a racing shell that is propelled by sculls
racing shell, shell - a very light narrow racing boat
Verb1.scull - propel with sculls; "scull the boat"
athletics, sport - an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition
boat - a small vessel for travel on water
row - propel with oars; "row the boat across the lake"
Translations
أحَد مِجْذافي الزَّوْرَقيُحَرِّك الزَّوْرَق بالمِجْذافَيْن
vesloveslovat
rosculleråre
egypárevezõsrövid szárú evező
rikka, tifróatifróîrarár
vairinis irklas
airētīss airis

scull

[skʌl]
A. Nespadilla f
B. VTremar (con espadilla)
C. VIremar (con espadilla)

scull

[ˈskʌl]
n
(= oar) → aviron m
(ROWING) (= boat) (single)skiff m; (double)double scull m, deux m de couple
vt [+ boat] → faire avancer à la rame
vi (= row) → ramer; (in competition)courir en skiff, concourir en skiff
He has sculled twice for Italy in the Olympic Games → Il a couru deux fois en skiff pour l'Italie aux Jeux olympiques.

scull

n (= oar)Skull nt; (= boat)Skullboot nt
vtrudern
virudern, skullen (spec)

scull

[skʌl]
1. nbratto
2. vi & vtvogare (a bratto)

scull

(skal) noun
a short, light oar.
verb
to move a boat with a pair of these or with an oar worked at the stern of the boat.
References in classic literature ?
So we proceeded without pausing to take breath, till the whole cargo was bestowed, when the two servants took up their position in the block house, and I, with all my power, sculled back to the HISPANIOLA.
With a swift jerk he sculled the flickering boat-head on to a foamless sea that lifted her twenty full feet, only to slide her into a glassy pit beyond.
For all that any man may gainsay, the ketch Arangi, trader and blackbirder in the Solomon Islands, may have signified in Jerry's mind as much the mysterious boat that traffics between the two worlds, as, at one time, the boat that Charon sculled across the Styx signified to the human mind.