英 ['fjuːzəlɑːʒ; -lɪdʒ]
来自拉丁语fusus, 纺锤，词源同fusiform. 因飞机机身形如纺锤状而得名。
- fuselage (n.)
- 1909, from French fuselage, from fuselé "spindle-shaped," from Old French *fus "a spindle," from Latin fusus "a spindle" (see fuse (n.)). So called from its shape.
- 1. Some oscillation of the fuselage had been noticed on early flights.
- 2. The aircraft took off with a gaping hole in its fuselage.
- 3. The length of the fuselage was increased due to a degree of directional instability.
- 4. The problem turned out to be metal fatigue in the fuselage.
- 5. The underpart of the plane's fuselage scraped the treetops.
[ fuselage 造句 ]