Iran would have to step down from enriching uranium to higher levels and to ship out some of its stockpile.
The deal was to ship out about 80 percent of the some 1,500 kilograms of low enriched uranium Iran has produced.
Plutarch (De Garrulitate, 10) says that speech beyond control is like a ship out at sea, broken loose from its moorings.
I thought he'd take the ship out to the Old Federation at once.
Jim, come and lay hold of this here191 wheel, will yer, while me and Mr. Royle pumps the ship out!
You believe that ship out there to be a British sloop of war?
One ship out of the remaining four had meanwhile been sent back to England with a sick crew.
He remembered all too clearly the mutiny on the ship out to Titan.
As soon as we have disposed of the commandant and his officers, I can put our ship out of commission.
That ship out there is a big fellow, and will prove a tough customer.
Old English scip "ship, boat," from Proto-Germanic *skipam (cf. Old Norse, Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Gothic skip, Danish skib, Swedish skepp, Middle Dutch scip, Dutch schip, Old High German skif, German Schiff), "Germanic noun of obscure origin" [Watkins]. Others suggest perhaps originally "tree cut out or hollowed out," and derive it from PIE root *skei- "to cut, split."
Now a vessel of considerable size, adapted to navigation; the Old English word was used for small craft as well, and definitions changed over time; in 19c., distinct from a boat in having a bowsprit and three masts, each with a lower, top, and topgallant mast. French esquif, Italian schifo are Germanic loan-words.
Phrase ships that pass in the night is from Longfellow's poem "Elizabeth" in "Tales of a Wayside Inn" (1863). Figurative use of nautical runs a tight ship (i.e., one that does not leak) is attested from 1965.
c.1300, "to send or transport (merchandise, people) by ship; to board a ship; to travel by ship, sail, set sail," also figurative, from ship (n.). Old English scipian is attested only in the senses "take ship, embark; be furnished with a ship." Transferred to other means of conveyance (railroad, etc.) from 1857, originally American English. Related: Shipped; shipping.