DOCK

A protected water area in which vessels are moored.The term is often used to denote a pier or a wharf

Dock

Area at the rear or side of the stage where scenery is stored when not in use or where materials are loaded to and from the trucks or vehicles. (UK) Also Scene Dock.

Dock

To pierce pastry dough before baking to allow steam to escape and prevent the dough from bubbling.
Found on http://www.chowbaby.com/10_2000/glossary/glossary.html?synchpage=9&Z=750170

dock

An area to receive, load and unload shipments.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20108

Dock

The slip or waterway between two piers, or cut into the land, for the reception of ships.
Found on http://www.ecy.wa.gov/programs/sea/swces/products/glossary.htm

dock

[n] - any of certain coarse weedy plants with long taproots, sometimes used as table greens or in folk medicine 2. [n] - a platform where trucks or trains can be loaded or unloaded 3. [n] - an enclosure in a court of law where the defendant sits during the trial 4. [n] - landing in a harbor next to a pier where ships are loaded a...
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=dock

Dock

The scene dock is a store for scenery next to the stage. Scenery is unloaded and taken through the 'dock door' into the stage area.
Found on http://www.queens-theatre.co.uk/technical/glossaryoftheatreterms.htm

Dock

Enclosure in criminal Court for the defendant on trial
Found on http://www.hmcourts-service.gov.uk/infoabout/glossary/legal.htm

Dock

Dock (dŏk) noun [ Anglo-Saxon docce ; of uncertain origin; confer German docken- bl├Ątter, Gael. dogha burdock, Old French doque ; perhaps akin to Latin daucus , daucum , Greek ..., ..., a kind of parsnip or carrot, used in medicine. Confer Burdock
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/104

Dock

Dock noun [ Confer Icelandic dockr a short tail, Fries. dok a little bundle or bunch, German docke bundle, skein, a short and thick column.] 1. The solid part of an animal's tail, as distinguished from the hair; the stump of a tail; the part of a tail left after clipping or ...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/104

Dock

Dock transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Docked ; present participle & verbal noun Docking .] [ See Dock a tail. Confer W. tociaw , and twciaw , to dock, clip.] 1. to cut off, as the end of a thing...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/104

dock

1. <botany> A genus of plants (Rumex), some species of which are well-known weeds which have a long taproot and are difficult of extermination. ... 2. Yellow dock is Rumex crispus, with smooth curly leaves and yellow root, which that of other species is used medicinally as an astringent and tonic. ... Origin: AS. Docce; of uncertain origin; c...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20973

dock

dockage noun landing in a harbor next to a pier where ships are loaded and unloaded or repaired; may have gates to let water in or out; `the ship arrived at the dock more than a day late`
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=dock

dock

noun a platform where trucks or trains can be loaded or unloaded
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=dock

Dock

• (v. t.) To cut off, bar, or destroy; as, to dock an entail. • (v. t.) To draw, law, or place (a ship) in a dock, for repairing, cleaning the bottom, etc. • (n.) An artificial basin or an inclosure in connection with a harbor or river, -- used for the reception of vessels, and provided with gates for keeping in or shutting out the t...
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/dock/

dock

artificially enclosed basin into which vessels are brought for inspection and repair.[2 related articles]
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/d/61

Dock

the area a boat rests in when attached to a pier, also the act of taking the boat to the pier to secure it
Found on http://andrews.com/kysc/terms.html

DOCK

The program UCSF DOCK was created in the 1980s by Irwin `Tack` Kuntz`s Group, and was the first docking program. DOCK uses geometric algorithms to predict the binding modes of small molecules. Brian K. Shoichet, David A. Case, and Robert C.Rizzo are co-developers of the DOCK program. Two versions of the docking program are actively developed DO......
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/DOCK

Dock

Dock is naval slang for a hospital.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZD.HTM

DOCK

[protein] DOCK (Dedicator of cytokinesis) is a family of related proteins involved in intracellular signalling networks. Studies to date suggest that this family act as guanine nucleotide exchange factors for small G proteins of the Rho family, such as Rac and Cdc42. DOCK family proteins are categorised into four subfamilies based on their ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/DOCK_(protein)

Dock

To remove a cow's tail. This practice may keep cows udders cleaner, but may also result in cows being less content, especially in fly season.
Found on http://www.epa.gov/agriculture/ag101/dairyglossary.html

Dock

[computing] A dock or Quick Launch bar is a graphical user interface element that typically provides the user with a way of launching, switching between, and monitoring running programs or applications. The dock can exist as an autonomous entity or incorporated within another GUI element, such as a Taskbar. The earliest implementation of wh...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dock_(computing)

Dock

A platform where freight is loaded onto and removed from vehicles or vessels.
Found on http://www.exhibitoronline.com/glossary/index.html?letter=d

Dock

The sorting or staging platform where shipments are loaded or unloaded.
Found on http://www.mhia.org/learning/glossary/d

Dock

A protected water area in which vessels are moored.The term is often used to denote a pier or a wharf.
Found on http://www.sailinglinks.com/glossary.htm
No exact match found