- abo hemolytic disease of newborn,
- abo system,
Origin of aboard
Examples from the Web for aboard
That ground hold was to stop you flying through weather that could kill you and everyone else aboard.Annoying Airport Delays Might Prevent You From Becoming the Next AirAsia 8501|Clive Irving|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
They found a wooden boat with 227 Syrians and Palestinians aboard, including 40 women and 57 children.Are European Rescuers Enticing Migrants to Their Deaths?|Barbie Latza Nadeau|September 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It looked as if Chrome was lying in wait, but aboard the horse Victor Espinoza sensed a diminished vigor.Why California Chrome’s Fairy Tale Didn’t End Happily Ever After|Michael Fensom|June 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the 1980s, divers recovered bones from 400 men who were aboard the Maru Aikoku.
The three roadies—Joe Dan, Kim, and Red Dog—and the sound technician, Michael Callahan—all aboard.Stacks: Hitting the Note with the Allman Brothers Band|Grover Lewis|March 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Another minute and all four were aboard the embarkation they had so lately abandoned,—once more saved from the perils of the deep!The Ocean Waifs|Mayne Reid
He did not buy his ticket from the agent; the conductor would supply him, and when the long train rolled in he got aboard.Northwest!|Harold Bindloss
But she certainly cast aside with scorn Madge's suggestion that no one had stolen from her while she was aboard the "Merry Maid."Madge Morton's Trust|Amy D. V. Chalmers
Looking at the land from aboard the frigate, I never should have thought it was such an outlandish sort of a country.Ronald Morton, or the Fire Ships|W.H.G. Kingston
He seemed likely to have little companionship, if any, aboard the schooner, and the thought was not pleasing.Jack Harvey's Adventures|Ruel Perley Smith
adverb, adjective, preposition (postpositive)
late 14c., probably in most cases from Old French à bord, from à "on" + bord "board," from Frankish *bord or a similar Germanic source (see board (n.2)); the "boarding" or sides of a vessel extended to the ship itself. The usual Middle English expression was within shippes borde. The call all aboard! as a warning to passengers is attested from 1838.