an area of sand sloping down to the water of a sea or lake
land on a beach
"the ship beached near the port"
The loose pebbles of the seashore, especially worn by waves; shingle.
That part of the shore of the sea or of a lake which is washed by the tide and waves; the strand.
A horizontal strip of land, usually sandy, adjoining water.
A carefree time, something easy and relaxing.
Life's a beach!
To run (something) aground on a beach.
pebbles, collectively; shingle
the shore of the sea, or of a lake, which is washed by the waves; especially, a sandy or pebbly shore; the strand
to run or drive (as a vessel or a boat) upon a beach; to strand; as, to beach a ship
A beach is a landform along the shoreline of an ocean, sea, lake, or river. It usually consists of loose particles, which are often composed of rock, such as sand, gravel, shingle, pebbles, or cobblestones. The particles comprising the beach are occasionally biological in origin, such as mollusc shells or coralline algae. Wild beaches are beaches that do not have lifeguards or trappings of modernity nearby, such as resorts, camps, and hotels. They are sometimes called undeclared, undeveloped, or undiscovered beaches. Wild beaches can be valued for their untouched beauty and preserved nature. They are most commonly found in less developed areas including, for example, parts of Puerto Rico, the Dominican Republic, Thailand, the Philippines and Indonesia, but they are also found in developed nations such as Australia and New Zealand. Beaches typically occur in areas along the coast where wave or current action deposits and reworks sediments.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
bēch, n. the shore of the sea or of a lake, esp. when sandy or pebbly: the strand.—v.t. to haul a boat up on the beach.—n. Beach′-comb′er, a long rolling wave: a drunken loafer about the wharfs in Pacific seaports: a settler on a Pacific island who maintains himself by pearl-fishery, and often by less reputable means.—adjs. Beached, having a beach, driven on a beach; Beach′y, pebbly. [Orig. a prov. Eng. word for shingle. The derivation from Ice. bakki, bank, is untenable.]
Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms
1. The area extending from the shoreline inland to a marked change in physiographic form or material, or to the line of permanent vegetation (coastline). 2. In amphibious operations, that portion of the shoreline designated for landing of a tactical organization.
The Foolish Dictionary, by Gideon Wurdz
A strip of sand, skirted by water; covered with lady-killers in summer, life-savers in winter, and used as a haven--or heaven--for Smacks the year around.
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
A littoral margin, or line of coast along the sea-shore, composed of sand, gravel, shingle, broken shells, or a mixture of them all: any gently sloping part of the coast alternately dry and covered by the tide. The same as strand.
An area of land along the shore of a bay, lake. sea or ocean.
They love to go to the beach together for romantic walks.Submitted by MaryC on December 26, 2019
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'beach' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #2689
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'beach' in Written Corpus Frequency: #3473
Rank popularity for the word 'beach' in Nouns Frequency: #961
The numerical value of beach in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of beach in Pythagorean Numerology is: 1
Mark Rupp said. The virus is blamed for more than 6.5 million confirmed infections and 195,000 deaths in the U.S., by far the highest totals of any country, according to the count kept by Johns Hopkins University. While case numbers have fallen from a peak average of 67,000 new infections per day in late July to about 36,000 now, the numbers remain staggeringly high. Deaths are running at about 750 a day, down from a peak of over 2,200 in late April. In recent days, Mississippi has allowed restaurants to expand their customer capacity to 75 %. New Jersey reopened gyms and indoor dining at restaurants, though with limited capacity. Michigans governor allowed gyms to reopen and organized sports to resume. County commissioners in Pinellas County, Fla., on Thursday are set to discuss whether to repeal their mask ordinance. While some Americans may see such things as a welcome step closer to normal, public health experts warn the U.S. is setting itself up for failure — again. ( iStock) Public health experts noted that it is safe to resume certain activities in communities where there are low levels of infection. The nations top infectious-disease expert, Dr. Anthony Fauci, appeared via video at Vermont Gov. Phil Scotts virus briefing Tuesday and praised the states response and its steps to reopen safely. Anthony Fauci chalked it up to Vermonts emphasis on wearing masks, avoiding crowds and taking other simple precautions. But elsewhere, experts said, case counts are too high to resume higher-risk activities, such as going to bars, gyms, theaters and stadiums, participating in close contact sports or eating inside a restaurant. In most communities in Florida, bars were allowed to reopen at 50 percent capacity on Monday, while keeping some precautions in place. But Floridas three biggest counties Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach are keeping their bars closed because of high case numbers. Even in places where drinking establishments have been given the OK to reopen, some owners and customers alike are hesitant. At The Leon Pub, a smoky bar a mile up the road from Floridas Capitol in Tallahassee, the Monday night crowd was sparse, as Leon Pub has been for much of the long, oppressive summer. Leon Pub been crickets and tumbleweeds, said bartender Lauren Bryant. Among the few there were Allie Preston and her husband. Weve been cooped up for a while. It was nice to have normalcy, she said. Florida bars were shuttered on St. Patricks Day in March, allowed to reopen in June, then ordered closed again about two weeks later as virus cases surged. Leon Pub was allowed to reopen in July because it had a restaurant license. Jim Smith, owner of Poor Pauls Pourhouse in Tallahassee, intends to keep Jim Smith place closed until the outbreak is over. I miss going to work every day. I miss seeing the customers and employees.
The waves coming out of Newport Beach have diminished, we are happy to see increasing interest in our newer strategies, including the DoubleLine Flexible Income Fund.
To be honest, as a dad, it's tough trying to explain this to my kids. How do you explain dead whales washing up on beaches around the world, their stomachs jam-packed with plastic bags? as parents we're at a point when we take our kids to the beach and we have to search out a patch of sand that isn't littered with straws, Styrofoam or bottles. That's a problem, one that we have to do something about.
Volusia County Beach Safety's not Volusia County Beach Safety, but Volusia County Beach Safety's definitely Volusia County Beach Safety.
He was just so humble and kind. Anyone could’ve given us a ride, but … he was just so compassionate. He just went above and beyond. being able to take her out for this ride on the beach, it was definitely a life-moving experience.
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Translations for beach
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- яр, һыу буйыBashkir
- плаж, засядамBulgarian
- platjaCatalan, Valencian
- stranden, StrandGerman
- αμμουδιά, παραλία, ακρογυαλιάGreek
- plaĝo, strandoEsperanto
- playa, encallar, varar, embarrancarSpanish
- hondartza, plaiaBasque
- ساحل, پلاژPersian
- ranta, rantautua, hiekkarantaFinnish
- strânWestern Frisian
- tràighScottish Gaelic
- समुद्रतट, सागरतटHindi
- tengerpart, part, strandHungarian
- spiaggiare, spiaggiaItalian
- [[浜]]に[[引き上げる]], [[浜]]に[[乗り上げる]], 浜, 海岸, ビーチJapanese
- ზღვის ნაპირი, პლაჟიGeorgian
- 해변, 바닷가, 海邊Korean
- acta, litus, litoreLatin
- PlageLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- whakakukū, tātahiMāori
- കടല്ക്കര, സമുദ്രതീരം, കടല്പ്പുറംMalayalam
- वाळवंट, पुळणMarathi
- xatt il-baħarMaltese
- रेति, तिर्, बगर्Nepali
- stranden, strandDutch
- strandNorwegian Nynorsk
- tábąąhNavajo, Navaho
- ବେଳା ଭୂମି, ସମୁଦ୍ର କୂଳOriya
- денджызOssetian, Ossetic
- ਸਮੁਂਦਰ-ਤੱਟPanjabi, Punjabi
- splagia, rivaRomansh
- praja, plajaSardinian
- пла́жа, pláža, žȃl, насукати, nasukati, жа̑л, жало, žaloSerbo-Croatian
- faga, matāfagaSamoan
- stranda, sandstrand, strandSwedish
- หาด, ชายหาดThai
- matatahi, mataatahiTonga (Tonga Islands)
- kıyı, plaj, kumsal, sahilTurkish
- берег, надмор’я, посадити на мілину, обмілина, мілина, пляж, пляжa, узмор’я, направляти на берег, битягати на берегUkrainian
- ساحل سمندرUrdu
- bãi biểnVietnamese
- jol, sabajolVolapük
- פּלאַזשעס, ברעג, פּלאַזשע, ברעגןYiddish
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