change of tide

change of tide

[′chānj əv ‚tīd]
(oceanography)
A reversal of the direction of motion (rising or falling) of a tide, or in the set of a tidal current. Also known as turn of the tide.
References in classic literature ?
Setting his watches for that night again, so that vigilant eyes should be kept on every change of tide, he went home exhausted.
A sudden change of tide saw the Caribbean team mount a fantastic comeback and ultimately get the 83-81 win.
The Blockchain industry has been through an interesting journey over the past 18 months, from huge ICO raises, regulatory uncertainty, and now government and industry adoption there has certainly been a change of tide in understanding what the blockchain is or can achieve.
"Of course who knows what lies ahead, the past 20 months have had plenty of false turns - but my hope is that the ripple in the days ahead might become a full change of tide.
The first sample during all surveys was collected just before the change of tide and sampling then continued for the next 2 semidiurnal tidal cycles.
He was attacked by 11 gun-boats, fou r of which he sunk and, upon the change of tide, he brought his ship out without her having sustained any material damage.
However, a sudden change of tide saw the Caribbean team mount a fantastic comeback and ultimately get the 83-81 win.
On to the rower, I start off a bit slower But wait till I get into my stride; I will be there and back to New Brighton well before the next change of tide.
The yacht was towed first to Alnmouth Bay to await a change of tide before being towed into Amble harbour.
As in most fishing, the change of tides provides the best action.