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Searching in Crosswords ...
The answer OAR has 1972 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
Searching in Word Games ...
The word OAR is VALID in some board games. Check OAR in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
Searching in Dictionaries ...
Definitions of oar in various dictionaries:
noun - an implement used to propel or steer a boat
A long, thin, usually wooden pole with a blade at one end, used to row or steer a boat.
A person who rows a boat.
Word Research / Anagrams and more ...
Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|It fits in a lock|
|Propel a shell|
|Row your boat|
|Possible Jeopardy Clues|
|Just the thing for a stroke on the water|
|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|an implement used to propel or steer a boat|
|a pole with a flat blade, used to row or steer a boat through the water.|
|A pole with a flat blade, used to row or steer a boat through the water.|
|Propel with or as if with oars row.|
|a long pole with a wide, flat part at one end, used for rowing a boat:|
|a long pole with a wide, flat part at one end which is used to row a boat ( move it through water)|
|A long, thin, usually wooden pole with a blade at one end, used to row or steer a boat.|
|A person who rows a boat, especially in a race.|
|To propel with or as if with oars or an oar.|
|To traverse with or as if with oars or an oar: an hour to oar the strait.|
An oar is an implement used for water-borne propulsion. Oars have a flat blade at one end. Rowers and canoeists (not kayakers) grasp the oar at the other end. |
* The difference between oars and paddles are that oars only have one blade, and are used exclusively for rowing, whereas paddles can have either one or two blade and are not rowed. Oars for rowing are generally connected to the vessel by means of rowlocks or tholes which transmit the applied force to the boat. In this system (known as a second class lever) the water is the fulcrum. Oars for canoeing are held by the canoeist.
* Rowers generally face the stern of the vessel, reach towards the stern, and insert the blade of their oar in the water. As they lean back, towards the vessel's bow, the blade of their oars sweeps the water towards the stern, providing forward thrust see lever.
* For thousands of years vessels were powered either by sails, or the mechanical work of rowers, or paddlers. Some ancient vessels were propelled by ei