Traducción de anchorage en Español:

anchorage

fondeadero, n.

Pronunciación /ˈæŋk(ə)rɪdʒ//ˈaŋk(ə)rɪdʒ/

nombre

  • 1

    (place)
    fondeadero masculino
    • The anchorage at St Julian's was occupied by a woman, and, as was the tradition, the anchoress took the name of the church, which explains why many people today still think Julian was a man.
    • Should you choose to breathe new life into your relationship with your boat, it may be helpful to visit some of the ports, harbors and anchorages you shared when your boat relationship was young.
    • With detailed descriptions of the unspoiled islands and trails to anchorages and snorkeling areas in the park, this video is a treat.
    • My photo below shows the rebuilt anchorage on the east wall in the peaceful churchyard surrounded by the bustle of the city centre.
    • They sail to and from not only the 185 ports mentioned but also an even larger number of smaller moorings and anchorages.
    • On the south coast among the six anchorages, the reports are even bleaker.
    • The ferries, warships, water taxis, huge container vessels, yachts and fishing tinnies ply with impunity one of the greatest anchorages and working harbours in the world.
    • There are no crowded anchorages with boats anchoring close enough to be rafted up.
    • Eleusis Bay, a floating anchorage of laid-up ships near Athens, is gradually being cleared of ships that no longer have a cruising future.
    • The operation was carried out as strong winds battered Scotland, tearing a cargo ship from its anchorage in the Orkney islands.
    • Players land ships at anchorages and venture inland in search of buried treasure by putting counters on numbered squares after throwing dice.
    • In addition, heavily populated areas such as south Florida don't have nearly enough anchorages or hurricane holes to accommodate the thousands of boats in that area.
    • These committees will be looking at infrastructure security issues as well, including marinas, boat ramps, docks, anchorages and major marine or special events.
    • Anchorites and anchoresses lived the religious life in the solitude of an ‘anchorage’, usually a small hut or ‘cell’ built against a church.
    • Many of the shipwrecks in Palau waters were later salvaged, with the exception of three to four shipwrecks in the anchorage areas.
    • They established a chain of city-states and safe anchorages along the coast and became the first great commercial mariners, trading in spices, grains, dried and preserved foodstuffs, and wines.
    • I watched quietly as the other boats in the anchorage swung on their moorings.
    • The French net had a cruiser scanning all the Trinidadian anchorages, and the efficient and cooperative Trinidad Coast Guard stopped two vessels similar to ours, but the results were negative.
    • NATO navies need to ensure they can deploy safely from home ports, on passage to operating areas, and can gain access to ports, harbours, anchorages or even beaches.
    • They provided an added advantage to Lynn as a site attracting trade, since the fleets offered a sheltered anchorage for ships carrying visiting merchants.
    • Julian of Norwich died at Norwich in her anchorage at the Church of St. Julian
    • More than 1,000 islands and 1,400 miles of coastline make Croatia a sailing paradise, with plenty of modern marinas and hidden anchorages.
    • Suva in Fiji was a veritable metropolis compared with some of the ports the frigate reached in the following weeks - in one case there was no port, just an anchorage outside a reef.
    • Sheltered, deep-water anchorages like the Cromarty Firth are scarce.
    • The church has an anchorage or cell where a succession of anchorites (hermits) lived from 1383 until the reign of Henry VIII.
  • 2

    (fee)
    anclaje masculino
    to pay anchorage pagar anclaje