dead rise


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dead rise

[¦ded ¦rīz]
(naval architecture)
The vertical distance between the bottom of a vessel's keel and the intersection of a line drawn along the bottom of a vessel's midship section with a vertical line tangent to the widest part of the underwater body. Also known as rise of bottom; rise of floor.
References in periodicals archive ?
Length is 21 feet, 1-inch; dry weight is 1,850 pounds; maximum horsepower is 150; and dead rise is 5 degrees.
The dead rise to claim the Earth as the new dominant species.
You wait ages for a really good movie where the dead rise up to walk the earth - and then three come shuffling along at once.
I watched the dead rise and walk the earth again, sometimes as skeletons, sometimes as zombies, and once as a blind, stomping creature wrapped in what seemed like dirty bandages and called by a name that sounded like "mommy."
When a radioactive satellite crashes into Earth, the dead rise from their graves - and develop a taste for human flesh.
This time, the dead rise in a small town, leaving it up to handful of the living to find ways to dest them.
Length is 22 feet, 2 inches; dry weight is 2,350 pounds; beam is 7 feet, 6 inches; draft is 8 inches; and dead rise is 12 degrees.
"Let the dead rise from the grave," Hlavsa sings in Pulnoc's "End of the World"; the lyric was written by Ivan Jirous, the Plastic People's most-imprisoned member.
The living dead rise from the grave in George A Romero's latest zombie epic.
The regime's crackdown has escalated, as the numbers of arrested continue to spiral upward and the tally of the dead rises.