Definition of dayboat in English:

dayboat

noun

  • another term for daysailor
    • ‘The dayboat regularly brings trainee-divers out to the larger vessel, which acts as a floating dive centre.’
    • ‘The dayboats seemed to be overpacked with divers.’
    • ‘When he surfaced, he saw that even more dayboats had arrived.’
    • ‘Equipment is renewed every two years and the dayboats, though a little small, are pretty new and fast.’
    • ‘Tell that to the guy who had seen his dayboat wrecked in the marina overnight.’
    • ‘It also runs a small liveaboard and dayboat to offer more stately progress for genteel clients who don't mind getting up early.’
    • ‘Diving at times of day chosen to keep us apart from other liveaboards and dayboats, we were alone as we explored Blue Holes, lakes full of jellyfish and spectacular coral reefs.’
    • ‘A liveaboard can be cheaper than hiring a dayboat with accommodation ashore.’
    • ‘Now she shares her bay with three dayboats and a couple of other safari boats, and a rough jetty stretches almost to her mooring.’
    • ‘Long-tails, which are wooden constructions powered by huge outboards, whiz you out to one of the large dayboats that take you on to your dive site.’
    • ‘I got in touch with the skipper of Siteseeker, a fast dayboat operating out of Porthleven.’
    • ‘Top Cat is a new catamaran-style dayboat that provides a fast, stable platform for up to 12 divers’
    • ‘Specifically designed to serve as a Hudson River dayboat, the Albany was completed in late March 1827 and put into service in early April.’

Pronunciation

dayboat

/ˈdeɪbəʊt/