Any flat surface that can be walked on: a balcony; a porch; a raised patio; a flat rooftop. (noun)
A pack or set of playing cards. (noun)
The floorlike covering of the horizontal sections, or compartments, of a ship. Small vessels have only one deck; larger ships have two or three decks. (noun)
To furnish with a deck, as a vessel. (verb)
In a fight or brawl, to knock someone to the floor, especially with a single punch. (verb)
To dress (someone) up, to clothe with more than ordinary elegance (verb)
To decorate (something). (verb)
Examples of word deck
I. ii.155 (14,6) [deck'd the sea] _To deck the sea_, if explained, to honour, adorn, or dignify, is indeed ridiculous, but the original import of the verb _deck_ is, _to cover_; so in some parts they yet say _deck the table_.
Board, together with the remainder of thofe on the quarter-deck; and the fliip Sill continuing to open very much, he ordered tarred canvas and hides to be nailed lore and aft, from under the fill* of the porta on the main deck under the fifth plank above, or within the water* ways, and the crew, without orders, did the fame on the lower deck*
The A380's upper passenger deck is almost as wide as the main deck of a 747, and the lower one is nineteen inches wider.
And, sure enough, there on the deck is a guy is a brilliant, somewhat unworldly professor, busily sketching a design for a new lifeboat as the smoke billows in larger and larger clouds.
But please, do go on whining about how stacked the popular media deck is against socially liberal causes.