That would be the deck.
The "main" refers to the ocean and "bounding" describes it's action as felt from the deck of a sailboat.
no sailing is required
There is no convention for it nowadays but it used to be the medical deck on a man'o'war to disguise the blood on the deck
They both use a deck.
Often on the 'poop' deck. Though it can often be elsewhere. Aft in the cockpit for instance.
Yes; it is the lowest deck on a wooden sailing ship containing three or more decks.
No, but the orlop deck is the lowest deck of a wooden sailing ship with three or more decks.
When it has a broad and slip-free deck, including rails that allows it. Power boats are made fro speed and it would be unwise to attempt to stand on the small deck are at speed from danger of being thrown off.
On sailboats and sailing ships, once a rope has a purpose or a taskm it is nearly always referred to as a line, not a rope. There can be 5-15 ropes on a typical sailing ship, The common ones you can find on a sailboat include - Bell rope (to ring the bell) Tiller rope (to hold the tiller) Leech rope (a part of the sail) Luff rope (a part of the sail) Bolt rope (a part of the sail) Rope (a new line that has no purpose or place, most likely stored below deck)
Because in sailing ships, that section would contain the tiller, which connected the ships wheel to the rudder and steered the vessel.
On Sailing ships of old. The "Gun Deck" (Cannons) was the deck just below the top deck. The Cannons were faced out of the side of a ship through port holes called "Gun ports."
Ferdinand Magellan's difficulties were the scurvy, sailing into the unknown and the mutiny on deck.
the J dimension of a sailboat is the length from the forestay attachment on the deck to the mast.for sizing a headsail (jib/genoa) a 100% jib would have an LP (or approximately foot) of J, a #1 jib would have a 155% the length of J.
It would be a Destiny board deck or final countdown deck.
This raised structure is known as the 'Poop' deck.
Both single- and two-deckers, "razees" (two-decker S.O.L.s with the upper deck cut off, offering a sturdy hull and good armament, but retaining the dull sailing qualities of the original) or purpose-built heavy-armed frigates
I would recommend asking your holiday company or consulting with your travel agent for the best advice, although websites like http://www.02cruise.com/Ships/index.asp have a lot of deck plans available online or the main cruiseliners.
Christopher Columbus used the type of sailing vessel called a caravel. Caravels were a common sailing ship built in the 15th and 16th centuries. They were small ships with a broad bow, a high narrow poop deck, and usually had three masts.
The captain and crew, wheel, keel, hull, deck, masts, sails, anchors, cannons, signalling flags, and rigging are all very important parts of 'an old sailing ship'.
Deck boats, dinghys, pinnace, dory, liberty boat are just a few names