Mast may refer to:

Read more about Mast:  Engineering, Biology, Society and Culture, Acronyms, People

Other articles related to "mast":

Lightning Rod - Structure Protectors - Lightning Protection of Mast Radiators
... Radio mast radiators may be insulated from the ground by a gap at the base ... When lightning hits the mast, it jumps this gap ... A small inductivity in the feed line between the mast and the tuning unit (usually one winding) limits the voltage increase, protecting the transmitter from dangerously high voltages ...
St Michael And St Mary Magdalene's Church, Easthampstead - Phone Mast
... During the early 2000s, phone companies applied to erect a phone mast in the Easthampstead area ... there was no suitable land on which to build a normal mast ... The mast was erected but not in the conventional sense the antennae have been placed on the four faces of the bell tower and have been disguised to look like architecture ...
Mast - People
... Austin Mast, American botanist Dick Mast (born 1951), American professional golfer Peggy Mast (fl. 20th/21st century), American politician Rick Mast (born 1957), American NASCAR driver ...
Swageless Terminal
... Technora Kevlar Twaron Spars Boom Bowsprit Boomkin Dolphin striker Pelican striker Fore-mast Gaff Jackstaff Jibboom Jigger-mast Jury rig Main-mast Mast Mizzen-mast Truck Spinnaker pole Spreader Sprit Topmast ...
... CFU-Mast is a colony forming unit ... It gives rise to mast cells ...

Famous quotes containing the word mast:

    I did not wish to take a cabin passage, but rather to go before the mast and on the deck of the world, for there I could best see the moonlight amid the mountains. I do not wish to go below now.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    To coƶperate in the highest as well as the lowest sense, means to get our living together. I heard it proposed lately that two young men should travel together over the world, the one without money, earning his means as he went, before the mast and behind the plow, the other carrying a bill of exchange in his pocket. It was easy to see that they could not long be companions or coƶperate, since one would not operate at all. They would part at the first interesting crisis in their adventures.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    What do we plant when we plant the tree?
    We plant the ship that will cross the sea,
    We plant the mast to carry the sails,
    We plant the planks to withstand the gales—
    The keel, the keelson, and beam and knee—
    We plant the ship when we plant the tree.
    Henry Abbey (1842–1911)