Wind on the wrong side of the sails.
Toward the rear of the boat, behind the boat.
At a right angle to the length of the boat.
Off the side, even with the boat.
The "law of the sea."
Toward the stern of the boat.
When a boat is in water too shallow for it to float in; the boat's bottom is resting on the ground.
The outboard hulls of a trimaran.
In the center of the boat.
1) A heavy metal object designed such that its weight and shape will help to hold a boat in its position when lowered to the sea bottom on a rode or chain.
2) The act of using an anchor
A chain attached to the anchor. The chain acts partially as a weight to keep the anchor lying next to the ground so that it can dig in better. Chain is also not damaged as much as line when lying on rocks. The weight of the chain also helps to absorb changes in the boat's position due to waves.
A white light, usually on the masthead, visible from all directions, used when anchored.
A locker used to store the anchor rode and anchor.
Also called bow roller. A fitting with a small wheel that allows the anchor and chain to roll over when dropping or raising the anchor. Some anchor rollers also have a provision to store the anchor.
A windlass used to assist when raising the anchor.
A place where a boat anchors, usually an established and marked area.
Toward the stern of a vessel, or behind the boat.
A device used to steer a boat automatically, usually electrical, hydraulic or mechanical in nature. A similar mechanism called a self-steering gear may also be used on a sailing vessel.
A second method of propelling a vessel. On a sailboat this could be an engine.
To raise an anchor off the bottom.