This refers to plotting of your course on the chart.CleatA piece of metal or wood shaped like an anvil to hold a mooring line or sheet. Although traditionalcleats require a special knot to tie anvil, present-day anvils do not require any.ClewAft corner of a sail that attaches to the boomCompanionwayThe entrance to the cabin of a boatCompass A device fixed to the boat that you use to sail the boat in a specific direction in 360 degrees.Hand held compasses are portable.Compass DeviationThis refers to the magnetic deviation caused by the boat that you will need to add or subtract fromyour course.CrewAll people engaged in working on a boat.DeckThe horizontal outside surface of a boat, normally the ceiling of the sailboat while you are in thecabinDress ShipIt is decorations on the outside of your boat.EnsignA flag flown from stern of boat to identify nationality of the vesselFlaresUsed for distress signaling.FootIt is the bottom edge of a sail.ForestayThis is a stay made of strong metal rod, wire, or line running from top of mast to bow of your boat.This stabilizes the mast and is used to attach the headsail. This is same as head stay.Fractional RigIt is a sailboat, whose forestay attaches to mast little below mast top. If forestay is at top of a mast,it is a 'masthead rig'.FurlThis refers to taking down of sails. You can use a furling device to roll the sail away or reef part ofthe sail away and lower the sail.GalleyThis is the food preparation kitchen area below decks.GenoaIt is a large sail that is flown forward of a mast with the clew of sail being much further aft than themast. This is same as 'jenny'.HalyardThis is a line used to haul things up and down a mast. The most common usage of a halyard is forraising and lowering sails.HatchIt is an opening in the deck of your boat, normally used for letting sunlight into the cabin andproviding necessary ventilation. This opening can be tightly sealed to prevent any water seepinginto cabin.