from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- intransitive verb To sail or travel about, as for pleasure or reconnaissance.
- intransitive verb To go or move along, especially in an unhurried or unconcerned fashion.
- intransitive verb To travel at a constant speed or at a speed providing maximum operating efficiency for a sustained period.
- intransitive verb Informal To move leisurely about an area in the hope of discovering something.
- intransitive verb Slang To look for a sexual partner, as in a public place.
- intransitive verb To inspect a wooded area to determine its lumber yield.
- intransitive verb To travel about or journey over.
- intransitive verb To look in (a public area) for a sexual partner.
- intransitive verb To seek out and make a sexual overture to.
- intransitive verb To inspect in order to determine lumber yield.
- noun The act or an instance of cruising, especially a sea voyage for pleasure.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To sail to and fro, or from place to place, with a definite purpose and under orders, open or sealed; specifically, to sail in search of an enemy's ships, or for the protection of commerce, or as a pirate: as, the admiral cruised between the Bahama islands and Cuba; a pirate was cruising in the gulf of Mexico.
- noun A voyage made in various courses, as in search of an enemy's ships, for the protection of commerce, or for pleasure.
- To survey and estimate the amount and value of standing timber.
- noun Same as
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A voyage made in various directions, as of an armed vessel, for the protection of other vessels, or in search of an enemy; a sailing to and fro, as for exploration or for pleasure.
- noun A voyage aboard a ship, in which the activities on the ship itself form a major objective of the voyage; -- used particularly of vacation voyages, or voyages during which some special activity occurs on board the ship, such as a series of seminars.
- noun See
cruse, a small bottle.
- intransitive verb To sail back and forth on the ocean; to sail, as for the protection of commerce, in search of an enemy, for plunder, or for pleasure.
- intransitive verb colloq. To wander hither and thither on land.
- intransitive verb (Forestry) To inspect forest land for the purpose of estimating the quantity of lumber it will yield.
- intransitive verb To travel primarily for pleasure, or without any fixed purpose, rather than with the main goal of reaching a particular destination.
- transitive verb To cruise over or about.
- transitive verb (Forestry) To explore with reference to capacity for the production of lumber.
from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A
sea voyage, especially one taken for pleasure.
- verb intransitive To
sailabout, especially for pleasure.
- verb intransitive To
travelat constant speedfor maximum operating efficiency.
- verb transitive To move about an
area leisurelyin the hopeof discoveringsomething, or looking for custom.
- verb transitive, colloquial To
activelyseek a romantic partneror casual sexual partnerby moving about a particular area; to troll.
- verb intransitive, child development To walk while holding on to an object. (stage in development of ambulation, typically occurring at 10 months)
- verb intransitive, sports To win easily and convincingly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb travel at a moderate speed
- verb sail or travel about for pleasure, relaxation, or sightseeing
- noun an ocean trip taken for pleasure
- verb drive around aimlessly but ostentatiously and at leisure
- verb look for a sexual partner in a public place
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The word cruise conjures up a different nꦡꦰotion in every individual.
The word cruise conju♌res up a ෴different notion in every individual.
I hope this cruise is a sucess for everyone involved.
ROBERTS: Yes, it's a 360-foot, what they call a cruise ship, real🐬ly it's more like a large river boat, if you will.
And the ship, having just finished its shakedown cruise, is just in too bad a shape for me to believe St⛎arfleet woওuld have ever let it leave spacedock.
Actually, it ended at six goals, the USA in cruise control the rest of the afternoon.
But it's a more balanced account than you generally get from such television specials, and anyone who has been on a cruise is likely to find it e💮ntertaining and at times enlightening.
Take the cruise from the Arꦆsenal boat docks to the end of the line at the other side of Paris, it goes thru the 10th and has the bridges from "Amelie" -- go t🐓he the markets at Bastille and Aligre. bonnie roquebrun/san diego
Referred to simply as the Gothic Cruise (for brevity), this cruise is for fans of goth and i꧑ndustrial music and has been held annually for the past 15 years.
And the ship, having just finished its shakedown cruise, is just in too bad a♓ shape for m🐭e to believe Starfleet would have ever let it leave spacedock.