American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. See clapboard.
- n. nautical The windward side of a vessel.
- n. nautical A plank placed over an opening to keep out driven water.
- n. Any of a series of horizontal boards used to cover the exterior of a timber-framed building; clapboard.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. That side of a vessel which is toward the wind; the windward side.
- n. A piece of plank placed in a porthole, or other opening, to keep out water.
- n. (Arch.) A board extending from the ridge to the eaves along the slope of the gable, and forming a close junction between the shingling of a roof and the side of the building beneath.
- n. A clapboard or feather-edged board used in weatherboarding.
- n. the side toward the wind
- n. a long thin board with one edge thicker than the other; used as siding by lapping one board over the board below
“The windows here belong to the old dining room, which was lined with many books, and the spot where Uncle David stands on the far right is where the old Victorian weatherboard cottage ends and Mum and Dad's several extensions began.”
“Reading this I was immediately transported to the weatherboard house at Metung, where, in the very early morning, perched high in the branches of the enormous ghost gum that overhangs the boat-shed, a pair of extremely competitive kookaburras occasionally woke us up with a loud impromptu performance.”
“That pretty little weatherboard building is today preserved at Old Gippstown, the Gippsland Heritage Park at Moe (rhymes with blowy) near Morwell in Victoria.”
“Police said they had no record of any calls or disturbances at the neatly kept two-story brick and white weatherboard house with red shutters.”
“The sash window faced east, though, and the light bouncing off the weatherboard side of Eva's house kept the room bright till well into the afternoon.”
“THE NEXT DAY BENJI and I were standing outside a white weatherboard home on a quiet street in Hollywood.”
“She hopped out of the car when her mum did and stood beside her on the pavement, gazing upwards, involuntarily, at the tall, weatherboard house.”
“The experts recommended that a weatherboard house should be repainted every seven, but Nell hadnt held with such convention.”
“The bestselling BoKlok design in Sweden has an exterior of blood-red weatherboard, square white windows and a pitched roof; it wouldn't look out of place in a typical Swedish town.”
“The booking office is a white weatherboard building at the end of the pier.”
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how weather is used
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