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Sailors Top Facts

Sailor
"Boatmen" redirects here. It may also refer to a nickname for the Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian Football League. A sailor, mariner, or seaman is a person who navigates water-borne vessels or assists in their operation, maintenance, or service. The term can apply to professional mariners, military personnel, and recreational sailors as well as a plethora of other uses.
SailorWater transportNautical termsMilitary occupationsSailors

Sailing
Sailing is the propulsion of a vehicle and the control of its movement with large (usually fabric) foils called sails. By changing the rigging, rudder, and sometimes the keel or centre board, a sailor manages the force of the wind on the sails in order to move the vessel relative to its surrounding medium and change its direction and speed.
SailingMixed sportsOlympic sportsSailing

Republic of Genoa
The Most Serene Republic of Genoa was an independent state from 1005 to 1797 in Liguria on the northwestern Italian coast, as well as Corsica from 1347 to 1768, and numerous other territories throughout the Mediterranean. It began when Genoa became a self-governing commune within the Regnum Italicum, and ended when it was conquered by First French Republic under Napoleon and replaced with the Ligurian Republic. Corsica was ceded in the Treaty of Versailles of 1768.
Republic of GenoaMaritime republics1797 disestablishmentsEconomic history of ItalyHistory of GenoaStates and territories established in the 11th century

Soviet Navy
The Soviet Navy (Russian: Военно-морской флот СССР, Voenno-morskoj flot SSSR, literally "Military Maritime Fleet of the USSR") was the naval arm of the Soviet Armed Forces. Often referred to as the Red Fleet, the Soviet Navy would have played an instrumental role in a Warsaw Pact war with NATO, where it would have attempted to prevent naval convoys from bringing reinforcements across the Atlantic Ocean from North America to Western Europe.
Soviet NavySoviet Navy

Union Navy
The Union Navy is the label applied to the United States Navy (USN) during the American Civil War, to contrast it from its direct opponent, the Confederate States Navy (CSN). The term is sometimes used carelessly to include vessels of war used on the rivers of the interior while they were actually under the control of the United States Army, referred to in the same fashion as the Union Army.
Union NavyArticle Feedback 5Union Navy

Ship transport
Ship transport is watercraft carrying people or goods. Sea transport has been the largest carrier of freight throughout recorded history. Although the importance of sea travel for passengers has decreased due to aviation, it is effective for short trips and pleasure cruises. Transport by water is cheaper than transport by air. Ship transport can be over any distance by boat, ship, sailboat or barge, over oceans and lakes, through canals or along rivers.
Ship transportMerchant marineWater transportCommercial item transport and distributionShipping

Enlisted rank
An enlisted rank (also known as an enlisted grade or enlisted rate) is, in most militaries, any rank below a commissioned officer or warrant officer. The term can also be inclusive of non-commissioned officers. In most cases, enlisted service personnel perform jobs specific to their own occupational specialty, as opposed to the more general command responsibilities of commissioned officers.
Enlisted rankAmerican non-commissioned personnelMilitary ranks of the United States

Operation Magic Carpet
Operation Magic Carpet was the post-World War II effort by the War Shipping Administration to repatriate over eight million American military personnel from the European, Pacific, and CBI theaters. Hundreds of Liberty ships, Victory ships, and troop transports began repatriating soldiers from Europe in June 1945. Beginning in October 1945, over 370 Navy ships were used for repatriation duties in the Pacific.
Operation Magic CarpetNon-combat military operations involving the United StatesUnited States Marine Corps in the 20th century

Yacht racing
See also: Yacht racing is a form of sport reserved for sailing vessels of substantial size and weight. “Yacht” is referred to as deriving from either Norweigian ("jagt"), Middle Low German ("jaght") or from the Dutch word jaght, which means “a swift light vessel of war, commerce or pleasure. The sporting element in the word lies in the derivation of jaght from the root jaghen, which means to hunt, chase or pursue….
Yacht racingBoat racingSailing

Republic of Korea Navy
The Republic of Korea Navy or the ROK Navy (ROKN) is the branch of the South Korean armed forces responsible for conducting naval operations and amphibious landing operations. The ROK Navy includes the Republic of Korea Marine Corps, which is a quasi-autonomous organization. The oldest service in the ROK Armed Forces, the South Korean navy celebrated its 60th anniversary in 2005.
Republic of Korea NavyMilitary of South KoreaRepublic of Korea Navy

United States Navy Hospital Corpsman
A Hospital Corpsman (HM) is an enlisted medical specialist for the United States Navy who serves with Navy and United States Marine Corps units. They are the only enlisted corps in the United States Navy. The Hospital Corpsman works in a wide variety of capacities and locations, including shore establishments such as naval hospitals and clinics, aboard ships, and as well as the primary medical caregivers for sailors while underway.
United States Navy Hospital CorpsmanHealthcare occupationsMilitary medicine in the United StatesUnited States Navy ratings

SOS
SOS is the commonly used description for the international Morse code distress signal (· · · — — — · · ·). This distress signal was first adopted by the German government in radio regulations effective April 1, 1905, and became the worldwide standard under the second International Radiotelegraphic Convention, which was signed on November 3, 1906 and became effective on July 1, 1908.
SOSEmergency communicationBackronymsMorse codeDistress signalsRescueEncodingsSurvival skills

Dinghy sailing
Dinghy sailing is the activity of sailing small boats by using five essential controls: the sails the foils (i.e. the daggerboard or centreboard and rudder and sometimes lifting foils as found on the Moth). the trim (forward/rear angle of the boat in the water) side to side balance of the dinghy by movement of the crew, particularly in windy weather ("move fast or swim").
Dinghy sailingDinghies

Castaway
A castaway is a person who is cast adrift or ashore. While the situation usually happens after a shipwreck, some people voluntarily stay behind on a deserted island, either to evade their captors or the world in general. Alternatively, a person or item can be cast away, meaning rejected or discarded. Note that when a person was left ashore as punishment, usually the term maroon (or marooned) was used.
CastawayCastaways

Single-handed sailing
The sport of single-handed sailing or solo sailing is sailing with only one crewmember (i.e. , only one person on board the vessel). The term is usually used with reference to ocean and long-distance sailing, and particularly competitive sailing.
Single-handed sailingSingle-handed sailing

List of Jews in sports
This list of Jewish athletes in sports contains athletes who are Jews and have attained outstanding achievements in sports. The criteria for inclusion in this list are: 1–3 places winners at major international tournaments; for team sports, winning in preliminary competitions of finals at major international tournaments, or playing for several seasons for clubs of major national leagues; or holders of past and current world records. Bold face denotes current competitor.
List of Jews in sportsIsraeli sportspeopleJewish sportspeopleLists of JewsLists of sportspeopleJewish American sportspeople

Land sailing
Land sailing, also known as sand yachting or land yachting, is the act of moving across land in a wheeled vehicle powered by wind through the use of a sail. The term comes from analogy with (water) sailing. Historically, land sailing was used as a mode of transportation or recreation. Since the 1950s it has evolved primarily into a racing sport. Vehicles used in sailing are known as sail wagons, sand yachts, or land yachts.
Land sailingSailing

Russian submarine K-141 Kursk
K-141 Kursk was an Oscar-II class nuclear-powered cruise missile submarine of the Russian Navy, lost with all hands when it sank in the Barents Sea on 12 August 2000. Kursk, full name Атомная подводная лодка «Курск», which, translated, means the nuclear powered submarine "Kursk" [АПЛ "Курск"] in Russian, was a Project 949A Антей. It was named after the Russian city Kursk, around which the largest tank battle in military history, the Battle of Kursk, took place in 1943.
Russian submarine K-141 KurskLost nuclear submarinesShipwrecks in the Barents SeaMaritime incidents in 2000Ships built in RussiaSubmarines destroyed by hotrunning torpedoes1994 shipsOscar class submarinesK-141 Kursk accidentShips of the Russian Northern FleetLost submarines of Russia

Women in the military
Women in the military have a history that extends over 4,000 years into the past, throughout a vast number of cultures and nations. Women have played, from ancient warrior women, to the women currently serving in conflicts, even though the vast majority of all combatants have been men in every culture.
Women in the militaryMilitary history by topicWomen in warGender studies

Nortraship
The Norwegian Shipping and Trade Mission (Nortraship) was established in London in April 1940 to administer the Norwegian merchant fleet outside German-controlled areas. Nortraship operated some 1,000 vessels and was the largest shipping company in the world. It is credited for giving a major contribution to the Allied war effort. However, it was also criticised by the British for being too much focused on profit, and not enough on the war effort.
Nortraship1940 establishments in the United KingdomNortrashipShipping companies of NorwayMilitary history of Norway during World War IICompanies established in 1940Merchant marine

Portuguese discoveries
Portuguese discoveries is the name given to the intensive maritime exploration by the Portuguese during the 15th and 16th centuries. Portuguese sailors were at the vanguard of European overseas exploration, discovering and mapping the coasts of Africa, Asia and Brazil, in what become known as the Age of Discovery.
Portuguese discoveriesPortuguese discoveriesHistory of KeralaLists of inventions or discoveriesMaritime history of PortugalKingdom of PortugalAge of Discovery

Tampico Affair
The Tampico Affair started off as a minor incident involving U.S. sailors and Mexican land forces loyal to General Victoriano Huerta during the guerra de las facciones phase of the Mexican Revolution. The misunderstanding occurred on April 9, 1914, but would fully develop into the breakdown of diplomatic relations between the two countries, and the occupation of the port city of Veracruz for over six months.
Tampico AffairPolitical scandals in MexicoForeign relations of MexicoMexican RevolutionBanana WarsBattles and conflicts without fatalitiesMexico–United States relationsHistory of the foreign relations of the United States1914 in Mexico

National Union of Seamen
The National Union of Seamen was the principal trade union of merchant seafarers in the United Kingdom from the late 1880s to 1990. In 1990, the union amalgamated with the National Union of Railwaymen to form the National Union of Rail, Maritime and Transport Workers (RMT).
National Union of SeamenMaritime trade unionsOrganizations established in 1887Former British trade unionsOrganizations disestablished in 1990Water transport in the United Kingdom1887 establishments in the United Kingdom

Fusiliers Marins
The Fusiliers Marins are units specialised in the protection and defence of key sites of the French Navy on land. They consist of about 1,800 men. Their deployments include: One group(sized as battalion) in the naval station of Toulon and another the naval station of Brest, both with a "reinforcement and Intervention Group"(sized as a Company) to reinforce the protection of any particular building, place, or ship.
Fusiliers MarinsFrench naval componentsMarines

Military history of African Americans
The military history of African Americans spans from the arrival of the first black slaves during the colonial history of the United States to the present day.
Military history of African AmericansBlack history in the United States militaryHistory of racial segregation in the United States

Florence Freedom
The Florence Freedom are a professional baseball team based in the Northern Kentucky city of Florence, located near the city of Cincinnati. The Freedom are a member of the West Division of the Frontier League, an independent baseball league. From the 2004 season to the present, the Freedom have played their home games at Champion Window Field, which is located near the Interstates 71 and 75. The Freedom franchise has won three Frontier League championships.
Florence FreedomProfessional baseball teams in KentuckySports in Cincinnati, OhioFrontier League teamsBoone County, Kentucky

Norwegian Church Abroad
The Norwegian Church Abroad or The Norwegian Seamen’s Church is a religious organisation serving Norwegians and other Scandinavians travelling abroad. Founded in 1864, The Norwegian Seamen’s Mission – Sjømannsmisjonen – was established to secure the moral and religious education of Scandinavian seafarers, but also to give them a "breathing room" where a fellow countryman was available to lend an ear and give some attention.
Norwegian Church Abroad1864 establishments in NorwayReligious organizations established in 1864Christian missions to seafarersChurch of Norway

Soldiers and Sailors National Military Museum and Memorial
For other monuments with the same name, see the Soldiers and Sailors Monument Coordinates: 40°26′42″N 79°57′23″W / 40.445116°N 79.956442°W / 40.445116; -79.956442 Soldiers and Sailors Military Museum and Memorial U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S.
Soldiers and Sailors National Military Museum and MemorialCity of Pittsburgh historic designationsMuseums established in 1910Pittsburgh History & Landmarks Foundation Historic LandmarksBeaux-Arts architecture in PennsylvaniaHenry Hornbostel buildingsPennsylvania in the American Civil WarAmerican national museums in PennsylvaniaMonuments and memorials in PennsylvaniaVisitor attractions in Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaHistoric district contributing propertiesMilitary and war museums in PennsylvaniaMuseums in Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaBuildings and structures completed in 1910Buildings and structures on the National Register of Historic Places in Pennsylvania1910 establishments in the United StatesAmerican Civil War museums in Pennsylvania

Altmark Incident
The Altmark Incident was a naval skirmish of World War II between the United Kingdom and Nazi Germany, which happened on 16 February 1940. It took place in what were, at that time, neutral Norwegian waters. To date, it is the last major boarding action fought by the Royal Navy.
Altmark IncidentMaritime incidents in 1940SokndalAtlantic and Arctic theatres of World War IIInternational maritime incidentsConflicts in 1940

Maritime history of Somalia
Maritime history of Somalia refers to the seafaring tradition of the Somali people. It includes various stages of Somali navigational technology, shipbuilding and design, as well as the history of the Somali port cities. It also covers the historical sea routes taken by Somali sailors which sustained the commercial enterprises of the historical Somali kingdoms and empires, in addition to the contemporary maritime culture of Somalia.
Maritime history of SomaliaAjuuraan StateSomalian cultureMaritime history of Somalia

Castaway depot
A castaway depot is a store or hut placed on an isolated island to provide emergency supplies and relief for castaways and victims of shipwrecks. A string of depots were built by the New Zealand government on their subantarctic islands in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, which were kept supplied and patrolled until modern technologies and alteration in trade routes rendered them unnecessary.
Castaway depotMaritime history of New ZealandCastawaysNew Zealand subantarctic islands

Lynn Sailors
The Lynn Sailors were a class AA American minor league baseball team affiliated with the Seattle Mariners and Pittsburgh Pirates. They were a member of the Eastern League and played at Fraser Field in Lynn, Massachusetts from 1980-1983.
Lynn SailorsSeattle MarinersLynn SailorsPittsburgh PiratesDefunct Eastern League baseball teams

Prisoners in the American Revolutionary War
During the American Revolutionary War (1775–83) the management and treatment of prisoners of war (POW) was very different from the standards of modern warfare. Modern standards, as outlined in the Geneva Conventions, expect captives to be held and cared for by their captors. One primary difference in the eighteenth century was that care and supplies for captives were expected to be provided by their own army, their government, or private resources.
Prisoners in the American Revolutionary WarAmerican Revolutionary WarAmerican Revolutionary War prisoners of warNew York in the American Revolution

Ice yachting
Ice yachting is the sport of sailing and racing iceboats, also called ice yachts. It is practiced in Austria, Germany, Great Britain, Poland, Norway and Sweden, to some extent, and is very popular in the Netherlands and on the Gulf of Finland, but its highest development is in the United States and Canada.
Ice yachtingIce yachtingWinter sports

Chilean naval mutiny of 1931
The Chilean naval mutiny of 1931 (Spanish: La Rebelión de los Marineros) was a violent rebellion of the Chilean Navy enlisted men against the government of Vice President Manuel Trucco.
Chilean naval mutiny of 1931Military coups in ChilePresidential Republic1931 in ChileConflicts in 1931Naval mutiniesAttempted coups

Erie Sailors
The Erie Sailors was the name of several minor league baseball teams that played in Erie, Pennsylvania between 1906 and 1994.
Erie SailorsDefunct minor league baseball teamsSports in Erie, PennsylvaniaDefunct New York–Penn League teamsDefunct baseball teams in Pennsylvania

Tarkio (band)
Tarkio was an alternative country band from Missoula, Montana which included Colin Meloy prior to his forming The Decemberists. Tarkio broke up in 1999, but found new popularity in a retrospective released by Kill Rock Stars in 2006.
Tarkio (band)Musical groups from MontanaAmerican alternative country groups

Imperial Rescript to Soldiers and Sailors
The Imperial Rescript to Soldiers and Sailors was issued by Emperor Meiji of Japan on 4 January 1882. It was the most important document in the development of the Imperial Japanese Army and Imperial Japanese Navy.
Imperial Rescript to Soldiers and SailorsImperial Japanese ArmyImperial Japanese NavyEmpire of JapanMilitary history of Japan

Kiel mutiny
The Kiel mutiny was a major revolt by sailors of the German High Seas Fleet on 3 November 1918. The revolt triggered the German revolution which was to sweep aside the monarchy within a few days. It ultimately led to the end of the First World War and to the establishment of the Weimar Republic.
Kiel mutinyMilitary discipline and World War IGerman Revolution of 1918–19Naval history of GermanyNaval mutinies

Military of Scotland
Historically, Scotland has a long military tradition that predates the Act of Union with England. Its armed forces now form part of those of the United Kingdom and are known as the British Armed Forces.
Military of ScotlandHighland regimentsScottish regimentsMilitary of Scotland

Norwegian Church, Cardiff
The Norwegian Church in the Cardiff Bay area of the city of Cardiff, Wales, is a historic church building and formerly a place of worship for the Norwegian community in Cardiff.
Norwegian Church, CardiffChurch of NorwayVisitor attractions in CardiffArts centres in WalesLutheranism in the United KingdomHistory of CardiffReligious organizations established in 186819th-century Lutheran church buildingsChurches in Cardiff

Filipino seamen
Filipino seamen, also referred to as Filipino seafarers or Filipino sailors, are seamen, sailors, or seafarers from the Philippines. Although, in general, the term "Filipino seamen" may include personnel from the Philippine Navy or the Philippine Marine Corps, it specifically refers to overseas Filipinos who are "sea-based migrant Filipino workers".
Filipino seamenFilipino emigrantsFilipino diasporaSailorsFilipino people by occupationMilitary occupationsInternational maritime incidentsEconomy of the Philippines

The Mighty Boosh Live: Future Sailors Tour
The Mighty Boosh Live: Future Sailors Tour was a stage-show written and performed by Noel Fielding and Julian Barratt, also known as The Mighty Boosh. Michael Fielding, Rich Fulcher and Dave Brown also performed in the show, along with the Boosh Band. The show toured the UK and Ireland from September 2008 through to January 2009.
The Mighty Boosh Live: Future Sailors TourComedy toursThe Mighty Boosh

Irish Free State (Consequential Provisions) Act 1922
The Irish Free State (Consequential Provisions) Act 1922 (Session 2) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom passed on 5 December 1922. The Act dealt with a number of matters concerning the Irish Free State, which was established on the day after the Act became law; it also modified the Government of Ireland Act 1920 in relation to Northern Ireland.
Irish Free State (Consequential Provisions) Act 1922History of IrelandHistory of Northern IrelandUnited Kingdom Acts of Parliament 1922Politics of IrelandActs of the Parliament of the United Kingdom concerning Ireland1922 in lawBritish constitutional laws concerning Ireland1922 in IrelandHistory of the Republic of Ireland

Port Stanley Sailors
The Port Stanley Sailors are a Canadian Junior ice hockey team based in Port Stanley, Ontario. They play in the Southern Ontario Junior Hockey League.
Port Stanley SailorsSouthern Ontario Junior Hockey League teams

Seafarers UK
Seafarers UK is a large national charity in the United Kingdom working to unite the maritime charity sector to address the specific needs of all seafarers and their families, from those just embarking on a career at sea to those facing distress through unemployment or homelessness and loss of livelihood through accidents at sea. Seafarers UK is able to use its experience of working with the Royal Navy, Merchant Navy and fishing fleets to raise money and distribute it where it is needed.
Seafarers UKCharities based in the United Kingdom

Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Auditorium
The Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Auditorium is an historic performance hall in Chattanooga, Tennessee. Built between 1922 and 1924 at a cost of $700,000 and designed by noted architect R. H. Hunt, the theater honors area veterans of World War I. The building, located at 399 McCallie Avenue is about halfway between downtown and the UT Chattanooga campus. It occupies half of the city block bounded by McCallie Avenue, Lindsay Street, Oak Street and Georgia Avenue.
Soldiers and Sailors Memorial AuditoriumTheatres in TennesseeNational Register of Historic Places in TennesseeVisitor attractions in Chattanooga, TennesseeEconomy of Chattanooga, TennesseeBuildings and structures in Chattanooga, Tennessee

Port Colborne Pirates
The Port Colborne Pirates, formerly the Port Colborne Sailors, are a Canadian Junior B ice hockey team based in Port Colborne, Ontario, Canada. They play in the Golden Horseshoe division of the Greater Ontario Junior Hockey League.
Port Colborne PiratesGolden Horseshoe Junior B Hockey League teams

Goderich Sailors
The Goderich Sailors are a Canadian Junior ice hockey team based in Goderich, Ontario, Canada. They play in the Western Junior C Hockey League.
Goderich SailorsGoderich, OntarioIce hockey teams in Ontario

Newark Sailors

Newark Sailors