English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishaboarda‧board1 /əˈbɔːd $ əˈbɔːrd/ ●○○ preposition  GET ON OR OFF A BUS, PLANE ETCon or onto a ship, plane, or train They finally went aboard the plane.
Examples from the Corpus
went aboardLohrenz went aboard the Lincoln in 1994 and was among the first female combat pilots on the West Coast.
aboardaboard2 ●○○ adverb  1 GET ON OR OFF A BUS, PLANE ETCon or onto a ship, plane, or train The plane crashed, killing all 200 people aboard. The boat swayed as he stepped aboard.2 All aboard!
Examples from the Corpus
aboardI hurried round the corner to where I'd parked Armstrong and climbed aboard.It was our second morning aboard and we were beginning to feel at home.Cissy Patterson, publisher of the Washington Times-Herald, had fresh flowers brought aboard at stopping places along the way.Survey ships were carried on the Navy List, but Navy personnel remained aboard on sufferance only.In some cases, locals just climbed aboard once foreign money flooded in.
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