You searched for: “yaw
y'all, you-all, yaw, yaw, yawl
y'all (YAWL) (pronoun)
Used as a contraction of you all: "The waiter came back to where Lynn and Lloyd were sitting and said, Are y'all ready to order?"

"Later, he said, Did y'all have enough to eat?"

"The term, y'all is used primarily in speech in the Southern states of the U.S. to address two or more people."

you-all (YOO AWL, YAWL) (pronoun)
A term often used in the Southern parts of the U.S.: "When Jorge and Heidi went to a restaurant in New Orleans, the waitress greeted them with How are you-all doing?"

"Actually, she might have said, How are y'all doing? which is really the same thing."

yaw (YAW) (noun)
The movement of an airplane, ship, etc., to the left or to the right; especially, an unwanted left or right movement: "Sensors are used to measure the pitch and yaw of the air craft."

"The ship's rudder is used to control yaw."

yaw (YAW) (verb)
To swerve off course momentarily or temporarily: "The passengers noticed that the ship seemed to yaw as the heavy wave struck its side."
yawl (YAWL) (noun)
A sailing boat with two masts and a third mast to the aft [rear] of the two main masts."

The captain of the ship warned his passengers that there could be a strong yaw when the big waves hit the side of the passenger vessel.

In fact, since Jeb was from Mississippi, he said, "Y'all had better be ready for the big yaw that is about to happen to you-all."

Right after the warning, the ship yawed to the right knocking a lot of people on to the floor just as the sailors hoisted the sail on their yawl.