- the bottom of a hull.
- any of a number of deep, transverse framing members at the bottom of a steel or iron hull, generally interrupted by and joined to any vertical keel or keelsons.
- the lowermost member of a frame in a wooden vessel.
verb (used with object)
Origin of floor
Related formsfloor·less, adjectiveun·der·floor, nounun·floor, verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for floorless
But her house was more interesting to us with its floorless kitchen, and room covered with a neat rag carpet underlaid with straw.To and Through Nebraska|Frances I. Sims Fulton
The cooking stove was in a little, cold, floorless shed, and there mother baked some corn griddle-cakes for our supper.Personal Recollections of Pardee Butler|Pardee Butler
He must get the passengers off the floorless bridge that might ignite at any moment.
Here a flagstaff and a custom-house (a floorless hut of mangrove stakes roofed with stakes) had been erected.Great African Travellers|W.H.G. Kingston
Boxes and dusty bottles littered one side of the floorless apartment, and spider webs hung from the rafters.Journeys and Experiences in Argentina, Paraguay, and Chile|Henry Stephens
British Dictionary definitions for floorless
Word Origin for floor
Idioms and Phrases with floorless
see ground floor; mop up the floor with; sink through the floor; take the floor; walk the floor.