Definition of Coaster. Meaning of Coaster. Synonyms of Coaster

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Coaster. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Coaster and, of course, Coaster synonyms and on the right images related to the word Coaster.

Definition of Coaster

Coaster
Coaster Coast"er, n. 1. A vessel employed in sailing along a coast, or engaged in the coasting trade. 2. One who sails near the shore.

Meaning of Coaster from wikipedia

- Coaster or Coasters may refer to: A beverage coaster on which to rest gl****es of beverage Coaster (San Diego), a regional rail service in San Diego County...
- The Coaster (reporting mark SDNX) (stylized as COASTER) is a commuter rail service that operates in the central and northern coastal regions of San Diego...
- A roller coaster is a type of amu****t ride that employs a form of elevated railroad track designed with tight turns, steep slopes, and sometimes inversions...
- The Euthanasia Coaster is an art concept for a steel roller coaster designed to kill its p****engers. In 2010, it was designed and made into a scale model...
- Roller coasters are amu****t rides developed for amu****t parks and modern theme parks. During the 16th and 17th centuries, rides consisting of wooden...
- Planet Coaster is a construction and management simulation video game developed and published by Frontier Developments for Microsoft Windows and is available...
- A mountain coaster or alpine coaster is a gravity-driven amu****t ride with bobsled-like cars on tracks installed on a mountain. It is similar to alpine...
- A coaster, drink coaster, beverage coaster, or beermat is an item used to rest drinks upon. Coasters protect the surface of a table or any other surface...
- Wicker Man is an upcoming wooden roller coaster at Alton Towers in Staffordshire, United Kingdom, due to open during Spring 2018. The attraction is set...
- A hypercoaster is any complete circuit roller coaster with a height measuring greater than 200 feet (61 m). The term was first coined by Arrow Dynamics...