Some articles on aboard:
... Commissioned ensign, he served four years aboard the battleship Tennessee before being dispatched to the Asiatic Station with the destroyer John D. 1934, and in May began two years as assistant fire control officer aboard the light cruiser Cincinnati ... He commanded Tracy until November 1940, then reported aboard the light cruiser Savannah as gunnery officer ...
... A man-aboard AS/RS offers significant floorspace savings ... Man-aboard automated storage and retrieval systems are far and away the most expensive picker-to-stock equipment alternative ... compared to horizontal travel, typical picking rates in man-aboard operations range between 40 and 250 lines per person-hour ...
... in Freetown on 17 May 1941, and Neumann volunteered as Second Officer aboard the Royal Navy prize vessel Criton (captured from the Vichy French) ... eventually released at the end of December 1942, and arrived back in the UK aboard HMS Asturias in mid-January 1943 ... the George Medal from King George VI for his bravery aboard the Tewkesbury in mid-February 1943 ...
... He was serving aboard the 74-gun HMS Hannibal during the Battle of Algeciras Bay on 6 July 1801 ... at some stage and by 1803 was a midshipman aboard HMS Atalante when she cut out several vessels in Quiberon Bay ... He was appointed signal midshipman aboard HMS Temeraire by 1805, and served as such at Trafalgar, being promoted to lieutenant the following year ...
... Navy to deploy aboard an aircraft carrier, the escort carrier Rendova (CVE-114) ... Sikorsky HSS-1 Seabat helicopter and first deployed aboard the Boxer (CV-21) in 1956 ... This was followed by a cruise aboard the Princeton again in 1958 ...
More definitions of "aboard":
- (adv): On first or second or third base.
Example: "Their second homer with Bob Allison aboard"
Synonyms: on base
- (adv): On a ship, train, plane or other vehicle.
- (adv): Side by side.
Example: "Anchored close aboard another ship"
Famous quotes containing the word aboard:
“Our Lamaze instructor . . . assured our class . . . that our cervix muscles would become naturally numb as they swelled and stretched, and deep breathing would turn the final explosions of pain into manageable discomfort. This descriptions turned out to be as accurate as, say a steward advising passengers aboard the Titanic to prepare for a brisk but bracing swim.”
—Mary Kay Blakely (20th century)