splashboard


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splash·board

 (splăsh′bôrd′)
n.
1. A structure that protects the upper part of a vehicle from splashes of mud.
2. Nautical A screen on a boat to keep water from splashing onto the deck.
3. A board for closing a spillway or sluice.

splashboard

(ˈsplæʃˌbɔːd)
n
1. (Automotive Engineering) a guard on a vehicle to protect people from splashing water, mud, etc
2. (Nautical Terms) nautical another word for washboard4b
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.splashboard - protective covering consisting of a broad plank along a gunwale to keep water from splashing over the sidesplashboard - protective covering consisting of a broad plank along a gunwale to keep water from splashing over the side
protective cover, protective covering, protection - a covering that is intend to protect from damage or injury; "they had no protection from the fallout"; "wax provided protection for the floors"
vessel, watercraft - a craft designed for water transportation
2.splashboard - protective covering consisting of a panel to protect people from the splashing water or mud etc.splashboard - protective covering consisting of a panel to protect people from the splashing water or mud etc.
protective cover, protective covering, protection - a covering that is intend to protect from damage or injury; "they had no protection from the fallout"; "wax provided protection for the floors"
vehicle - a conveyance that transports people or objects
Translations

splashboard

[ˈsplæʃbɔːd] Nguardabarros m inv
References in classic literature ?
Mrs Verloc, undoing some hooks of her bodice, while she went on staring ahead beyond the splashboard, handed over to him the new pigskin pocket-book.
A tremendous place is close before us, the black driver rolls his eyes, screws his mouth up very round, and looks straight between the two leaders, as if he were saying to himself, 'We have done this often before, but NOW I think we shall have a crash.' He takes a rein in each hand; jerks and pulls at both; and dances on the splashboard with both feet
The hulls were cut on Dibiri and Wubada islands in the northern Fly River delta and traded to islanders, who fitted them with two boom double outriggers, a deck, luggage crates, a prow splashboard, double sail set in the prow, and usually wash strakes.