- ruda sląska,
- ruda śląska,
Origin of rudder
Examples from the Web for rudder
Rudder seems content to play the record keeper and let the philosophers sort out the sigificance.
There's no longer a need to make up a story, because now, as Rudder writes, "The numbers are the narrative."
Of course, Rudder admits there are more pieces to the puzzle.
And sitting in its eye, trying to hire staff, put systems in place, and keep a forceful hand on the rudder, is Elizabeth Warren.
What that tells us is obvious, says Rudder: "People who Tweet live their life in shorter bursts."
The rudder and the steering oar, for instance, are found in use together, but gradually the better drove the less good out of use.A Short History of the Royal Navy 1217 to 1688|David Hannay
The rudder is then braced to the main frame and the main frame is braced by the wires N to the wings.The Boy Mechanic, Book 2|Various
Diomedon himself was at the rudder and managed his galley with remarkable skill.Callias|Alfred John Church
They worked their way without speaking round to the outer side of the rudder.Three Soldiers|John Dos Passos
Euphemia and "Rudder Grange" had gone off together—where I knew not,—and with them that horrible suggester!Rudder Grange|Frank R. Stockton
Word Origin for rudder
Old English roðor "paddle, oar," from Proto-Germanic *rothru- (cf. Old Frisian roðer, Middle Low German roder, Middle Dutch roeder, Dutch roer, Old High German ruodar, German Ruder "oar"), from *ro- "steer" (see row (v.)) + suffix -þra, used to form neutral names of tools. Meaning "broad, flat piece of wood attached to the stern of a boat and used for steering" is from c.1300. Spelling with -d- for -th- first recorded mid-15c. (cf. feather, mother, gather).