Cruise vs Embarkation - What's the difference?

cruise | embarkation |


As a proper noun cruise

is .

As a noun embarkation is

the act of embarking.

cruise

English

Alternative forms

* cruize

Noun

(en noun)
  • A sea or lake voyage, especially one taken for pleasure.
  • *
  • , title=(The Celebrity), chapter=4 , passage=Judge Short had gone to town, and Farrar was off for a three days' cruise up the lake. I was bitterly regretting I had not gone with him when the distant notes of a coach horn reached my ear, and I descried a four-in-hand winding its way up the inn road from the direction of Mohair.}}

    Derived terms

    * cruise control * cruise missile * cruise ship * cruiser * cruisey/cruisy * cruisewear * pleasure cruise

    Verb

    (cruis)
  • (lb) To sail about, especially for pleasure.
  • *
  • *:He and Gerald usually challenged the rollers in a sponson canoe when Gerald was there for the weekend; or, when Lansing came down, the two took long swims seaward or cruised about in Gerald's dory, clad in their swimming-suits; and Selwyn's youth became renewed in a manner almost ridiculous,.
  • (lb) To travel at constant speed for maximum operating efficiency.
  • (lb) To move about an area leisurely in the hope of discovering something, or looking for custom.
  • To actively seek a romantic partner or casual sexual partner by moving about a particular area; to troll.
  • To walk while holding on to an object (stage in development of ambulation, typically occurring at 10 months).
  • To win easily and convincingly.
  • :
  • Derived terms

    *

    Anagrams

    * ----

    embarkation

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The act of embarking.
  • The process of loading military personnel and vehicles etc into ships or aircraft.