from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A vehicle mounted on runners, used for carrying people or loads over ice and snow; a sledge.
- n. A light wooden frame on runners, used by children for coasting over snow or ice.
- transitive v. To carry on or convey by a sled.
- intransitive v. To ride or use a sled.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A small, light vehicle with runners, used, mostly by young persons, for sliding on snow or ice. (A "sled" in this sense is not pulled by an animal as a "sleigh" is.)
- n. A vehicle on runners, used for conveying loads over the snow or ice. (contrast "sleigh", which is larger)
- v. To ride a sled.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A vehicle on runners, used for conveying loads over the snow or ice; -- in England called sledge.
- n. A small, light vehicle with runners, used, mostly by young persons, for sliding on snow or ice.
- transitive v. To convey or transport on a sled.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To convey or transport on a sled: as, to sled wood or timber.
- To ride or travel in a sled: sometimes with an impersonal it.
- To be carried or transported on a sled.
- n. A drag or dray without wheels, but mounted on runners, for the conveyance of loads over frozen snow or ice, or over mud or the bare ground, as in transporting logs and heavy stones. Also sledge.
- n. A pair of runners connected by a framework, used (sometimes with another pair) to carry loads or support the body of a vehicle, or, when of lighter build and supporting a light platform or seat, in the sport of coasting and for drawing light loads by hand.
- n. A vehicle moving on runners, drawn by horses, dogs, or reindeer; a sleigh.
- n. Same as sledge, sledge-hammer.
- n. A small tool, resembling a sled in form and having sharp blades for runners, used for cutting gold-leaf into rectangular sheets.
- n. The device for making sliding contact between the underground conductors of an electric road and those of a moving railway-car upon the road.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a vehicle mounted on runners and pulled by horses or dogs; for transportation over snow
- v. ride (on) a sled
The sled is completely flexible over blow downs, rocks and ground debris.
Charley, -- more than one sled is necessary when a woman like
Crash or no crash, the sled is still travelling about 80 miles an hour at the bottom of the track.
Joy gives him his Yukon nickname after he devises a tarpaulin sled to carry a half a ton of goods by sliding the cargo down a glacier.
The new sled is meant to replace the one he had in Colorado, back with his family.
The Lead sled is the greatest thing to come along since sliced bread.
Back to the original topic, I agree that the lead sled is an atrocity.
The Brazilian bobsled team, the only sled from the tropics in the Olympic competition, crashed about two-thirds of the way down the track in its first run, sliding across the finish line with the sled on its side.
The Mexicans purchased a very used sled from the Russians.
"I get squashed," says Martin, who can't see where the sled is going as it travels up to 80 mph down the track.