- adj. Able to be surfed
- surf + -able (Wiktionary)
“surfable," but whose residents might not know it yet.”
“Alamy The northernmost of Georgia's barrier islands, Tybee Island has sandy beaches, surfable waves, fishing piers and glowing sunsets over water.”
“The northernmost of Georgia's barrier islands, Tybee Island has sandy beaches, surfable waves, fishing piers and glowing sunsets over water.”
“SB: Like I said, I had done several artworks that featured oil platforms because they're a part of my surfing experience here in L.A. There's actually one oil platform that has surfable waves in huge winter swells: Oil Platform ESTHER off of Seal Beach.”
“The shape of the bottom — along with wooden boards wedged into the canal by local surfers — creates a fast but surfable standing wave that has become the most popular “river-surfing” spot in Europe.”
“December in particular is when the waves can peak at 20 to 50 feet along the seven-mile stretch of highly surfable coast, blessed with some of the world's most revered breaks, from Waimea Bay to Sunset Beach.”
“I remember hearing that too, but it was more of an undercurrent than a surfable wave to ride.”
“And sucked back hard, so that it is an effort, on a day with surfable waves, to hold your position as masses of water swirl past your legs, pulling at you, trying to pull you back into the next wave along with sand and seaweed and the remains of long dead molluscs.”
“First of all, Barbados apparently blocks a lot of the waves coming towards St. Lucia, so there aren't any surfable waves anywhere on the island, save for rare occasions like storms and hurricanes.”
“The Great Lakes average three to four days a week of surfable waves in the peak season.”
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