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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Security > Rope > Ends   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ONE-SEAT ELECTIONS
STRING
BACK
LONG
BODY
SHAPE
EARTH
CENTER
EAVES
EDGES
TOP
BAR
SINGLE LINE
GERUND
PRESENT PARTICIPLE
EQUAL
POINTS
MOUTH
FINE HAIRS
FIG
SHORT SPLICE
TAPERED
STANDING PART
WIRE ROPE
FRAYING
UNRAVELLING
CONIDIOPHORES
SPECIALIZED HYPHAE
EDGE
BOARD
FASCIA BOARD
TRIM
OVERHAND KNOT
OVERHAND KNOTS
PLACE
BINDING KNOTS
CARRICK BEND
SECURE KNOT
TERMINATORS
CONNECTORS
SHEEPSHANK
BIGHTS
TIME
EPIPHYSEAL PLATES
POINT
OPPOSITE DIRECTIONS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Ends"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Bends are used to join the ends of two lengths of rope to form one longer piece. (Web site)
  2. The ends were tucked into a black silk bag worn at the nape of the neck. (Web site)
  3. The ends are then hauled taut and laid up as before (Fig.
  4. The ends are traditionally seized to their standing part using a Round seizing.
  5. The ends are terminated with RJ 93 Ohm terminators which plug into the empty connectors of cards on the ends of the chain. (Web site)

One-Seat Elections

  1. In the one-seat elections, Suspended Votes elects the Condorcet Winner (CW) because it ends by comparing pairs. (Web site)

String

  1. Bight The center part of a length of rope, string, or yarn (cf knitting and knitting needle) as opposed to the ends.
  2. Because the two ends of an open string can always meet and connect, forming a closed string, there are no string theories without closed strings.

Back

  1. At the end of the ballet, Drosselmeyer's nephew is transformed back into a boy, and all ends happily.
  2. In most examples of the predestination paradox, the person travels back in time and ends up fulfilling their role in an event that has already occurred. (Web site)
  3. After leaving the splitter, the beams travelled out to the ends of long arms where they were reflected back into the middle on small mirrors. (Web site)

Long

  1. The knot will only hold as long as both ends of the rope are putting a strain on the knot.
  2. Fire meteor - A long length of chain or rope with wicks, or small bowls of liquid fuel, attached to both ends. (Web site)
  3. In many cases a rope may prove too long for our use or the free ends may be awkward, or in the way.

Body

  1. The body is fish-like in form, but ends in a bilobate tail, which is placed horizontally, not, as in the fishes, vertically.
  2. The body for this species is rather typical for a Mesoplodont, long and tapering at both ends.
  3. The joints at the ends of the fingers, because they are the most distant from the body, are the distal phalanges.

Shape

  1. Its lines have a "Y" shape, with two lines that transit both banks of the Nervión river and then combine to form one line that ends in the south of Bilbao.
  2. Pull both ends of the line to shape up the knot.
  3. We see secondary centres at the ends of most long bones, often more than one per end if the shape is complex. (Web site)

Earth

  1. The Mede, we ourselves know, had time to come from the ends of the earth to Peloponnese, without any force of yours worthy of the name advancing to meet him. (Web site)
  2. The channel continues to follow Americans to the ends of the earth, sending Shriver and a lone camera to peek in on the likes of Robert Kendrick on Day One.
  3. Their line is gone out through all the Earth and their words to the ends of the world. (Web site)

Center

  1. Notice in picture 3 that the two ends of rope are passing through the center of the knot from different directions (one from behind and one from the front).
  2. One of the ends is then put back through the center of the knot to form another plait before it is fully tightened.
  3. Ossification continues from this center toward the ends of the bones. (Web site)

Eaves

  1. Fascia: Horizontal trim at the eaves that covers the rafter ends.
  2. When the lower ends of the rafters project beyond the exterior walls, they form the roof overhang, or eaves. (Web site)

Edges

  1. Install parallel to eaves, lapping each course over previous course 2 inches minimum on edges and 6 inches at ends. (Web site)
  2. A peer-to-peer (or P2P) computer network is a network that relies on computing power at the edges (ends) of a connection rather than in the network itself. (Web site)
  3. The red horizontal arm was split along both edges of the fork, diminishing in width to a point at the ends of the swallow tail. (Web site)

Top

  1. The working ends of the reef knot must be cis (that is, both at the top or both at the bottom); the other lines lead to the full rope. (Web site)
  2. Form a bight so that the working ends are on top of the standings ends.
  3. We compose these morphisms in the visually evident way, by gluing the loose ends at the top of one to the loose ends at the bottom of the other.

Bar

  1. In barred spirals, a bar of stars extends out from the bulge and the arms appear to be attached to the ends of the bar.
  2. The gravitational perturbation from the bar causes interstellar gas and dust clouds to form a pair of spiral arms that extend from the ends of the bar. (Web site)
  3. The center of the galaxy contains a high surface brightness bar, and four filament-like spiral arms extend outward from the ends of this bar. (Web site)

Single Line

  1. Used to tie two ends of a single line together such that they will secure something that is unlikely to move much. (Web site)
  2. The overhand bend is formed by holding two rope ends next to each other and tying an overhand knot in them as if they were a single line.

Gerund

  1. A gerund is a word that ends in "ing," such as "working," "talking" or "playing." Step 5: Practice diagramming sentences.

Present Participle

  1. In German the present participle (used as a verb) ends in end, but a gerund (used as a noun) ends in ung.

Equal

  1. The loop can take equal loads on both ends of the fishing line, and on the loop. (Web site)
  2. The muzzle is equal in length to the top part of the skull and ends in a blunt wedge shape.
  3. The corpus callosum does not equal the hemispheres in length, but approaches nearer to their anterior than their posterior ends.

Points

  1. The points at which the ends of edges intersect (think of the corner of a cereal box) are the vertices.
  2. Given two points on opposite ends of the orbit, the parallax is half the maximum parallactic shift evident from the star viewed from the two points. (Web site)
  3. BRIDLE - A line or wire secured at both ends in order to distribute a strain between two points.

Mouth

  1. It is in the shape of an inverted English letter U and starting at the mouth it travels inside the abdomen and ends its journey at the anus.
  2. The mouth and anus are at opposite ends of the body. (Web site)
  3. The two ends between which the complete alphabet oscillates are the back of the mouth to the lips; both embraced in the simple act of uttering of AUM.

Fine Hairs

  1. These plates consist of a fingernail-like material called keratin that frays out into fine hairs on the ends inside the mouth near the tongue.

Fig

  1. Bring the ends of the short rope up through the loop thus formed and draw them tallt (fig.
  2. By whipping the ends to the standing parts it becomes a neat and handsome knot (Fig. (Web site)
  3. Ropes through Coat Hold two long ropes side by side and push the ends through one sleeve of a coar and out the other (fig.

Short Splice

  1. The short splice retains more of the rope strength than any knots that join rope ends. (Web site)

Tapered

  1. Ties around the waist easily & quickly Tapered ends allow the body to move unrestricted. (Web site)
  2. The tapered left side extends slightly upward (called the body of the pancreas) and ends near the spleen (called the tail).
  3. Roundworms are cylindrical in shape, tapered at both ends, and vary in length from being microscopic to 20 inches long. (Web site)

Standing Part

  1. Step 8 Pull on both ends of the bight in the standing part, removing the bight, so the standing part is straight as pictured.
  2. Standing part: Any part between the two ends.

Wire Rope

  1. Section II. Splices Splicing is a method of joining fiber or wire rope by unlaying strands of both ends and interweaving these strands together.
  2. SEIZING Seizing is the most satisfactory method of binding the end of a wire rope, although welding will also hold the ends together satisfactorily.
  3. REVERSING OR CUTTING BACK ENDS To obtain increased service from wire rope, it is sometimes advisable to either reverse or cut back the ends.

Fraying

  1. To prevent fraying or unraveling, the ends of a rope are bound with twine, tape, or heat shrink tubing.
  2. The ends of the rope are first wrapped in tape or heated with a flame to prevent each end from fraying completely.
  3. Stopper knots prevent the ends of a rope from fraying, while shortening knots form a noose or shorten the cord with no need for cutting. (Web site)

Unravelling

  1. To prevent fraying or unravelling, the ends of a rope are bound with twine (whipping), tape, or heat shrink tubing. (Web site)
  2. Splice - To join lines (ropes, cables etc.) by unravelling their ends and intertwining them to form a continuous line.

Conidiophores

  1. Asexual spore formation, however, most often takes place at the ends of specialized structures called conidiophores. (Web site)

Specialized Hyphae

  1. They are typically formed at the ends of specialized hyphae, the conidiophores.

Edge

  1. The degree of a vertex is the number of edges that connect to it, where an edge that connects to the vertex at both ends (a loop) is counted twice.

Board

  1. In steep-slope roofing, a board that is nailed to the ends of a roof rafter; sometimes supports a gutter.
  2. Bargeboard A board, sometimes ornamental, fixed to the end of a gable, running from ridge to eave, to hide the ends of the roof timbers.
  3. It is a lever similar to a see-saw that the user usually stands on, usually with the left and right foot at opposite ends of the board.

Fascia Board

  1. This ends up being the fascia board for the gable.
  2. Fascia board - A board set on edge, fixed to the rafter ends or wall plate that carries the gutter under an eave. (Web site)
  3. A fascia board is often attached to the rafter ends, and rain gutters are installed onto the fascia. (Web site)

Trim

  1. Corner Boards: Used as trim for the external corners of a house or other frame structure against which the ends of the siding are finished.
  2. Trim the ends at a length equal to one diameter of rope. (Web site)
  3. Split in halves the two ends of a rope-yarn, scrape them down with a knife, crotch and tie the two opposite ends; jam the tie and trim off the ends. (Web site)

Overhand Knot

  1. Tie the bow knot and then put an overhand knot in each end of the ends.
  2. Then take strands H and J, cut out half the yarns in each, make an overhand knot in them and tuck the ends under the next lays as in a short splice. (Web site)
  3. One is to use the two ends to tie an added Overhand Knot on top of the bow (fig.

Overhand Knots

  1. Many SeaCrafters tend to use the figure-of-eight knot for general use and multiple overhand knots to weigh down or decorate the ends of ropes. (Web site)
  2. STEP 7. Bring the longer of the two ends across the front to the nonbrake hand hip and secure the two ends with a square knot safetied with overhand knots.
  3. Join the ends of a 14-foot sling rope with a square knot and two overhand knots.

Place

  1. Step 2 Place the underhand loop on top of the overhand loop Place the two loops over the post and pull both ends of the rope to tighten.
  2. Step 2 Place the second loop on top of the first, and position both ends of the line so they point upwards.
  3. Loose ends bring you back to a place where you don't want or need to go.

Binding Knots

  1. Bend A knot uniting two lines (for knots joining two ends of the same line, see binding knots or loops). (Web site)
  2. Knotted Ends Type: These binding knots pass at least once around a load and are held in place by the two ends of the line being knotted together.
  3. Binding Knots: Configurations joining the ends of a single line around an object or objects. (Web site)

Carrick Bend

  1. When seizing the Carrick bend, both ends must be secured to their standing parts or the bend will slip. (Web site)
  2. Finished Carrick Bend - Front View Pull on both standing parts and then the ends to tighten the knot.
  3. Double Carrick Bend: A double carrick bend with its ends seized is recommended for tying together two hawsers. (Web site)

Secure Knot

  1. Tie two ends of a rope together with a secure knot.
  2. Join free ends of two ropes - I think most use the square knot for this, but I think it is not a secure knot. (Web site)

Terminators

  1. Terminators are required at both ends of the backbone cable. (Web site)

Connectors

  1. Yes, cable assembly are actually banded wires forming one unit with connectors found either on both ends or at one end of the product.

Sheepshank

  1. Overhand Knot with Sheepshank This is the simplest and quickest of all rope shortenings, when using a rope with both ends available.
  2. Sheepshank Use this to shorten the middle of a rope, for instance to take up slack in a rope already tied at both ends.

Bights

  1. It tightens under strain but can be untied by grasping the ends of the two bights and pulling the knot apart. (Web site)
  2. Notice that in the wall knot, the ends come up through the bights, causing the strands to lead forward.
  3. The traditional bow knot used for tying shoelaces is simply a reef knot with the final overhand knot made with two bights instead of the ends.

Time

  1. The thing is, any time you create something, you're going to end up with a lot of odds and ends, scraps that end up on the metaphorical cutting room floor.
  2. Tighten it by pulling on both ends in opposite directions at the same time.
  3. At some time before the end of the Roman Republic, it became usual to stiffen the ends of composite bows using laths of bone or antler. (Web site)

Epiphyseal Plates

  1. Towards the ends of the long bones there are specialized discs of cartilage (epiphyseal plates) stretching across the entire bone. (Web site)
  2. He observed bones grew at the ends and thus demonstrated the existence of the epiphyseal plates.

Point

  1. From that point on, the game will run until it ends or is terminated; the server can never get back into pre-game state. (Web site)
  2. At this point it reminded me of Lucius Shepard's short story, The Ends of the Earth.
  3. In demolition, you earn points for causing damage, and the game ends when a point total has been reached. (Web site)

Opposite Directions

  1. A square knot can also be loosened by pulling the ends and standing part of one rope in opposite directions.
  2. Both ends of the standing part of the line are then pulled in opposite directions to dress and set the knot.
  3. Place both loops over the anchor and pull both ends of the rope in opposite directions. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Security > Rope
  2. Knot
  3. End
  4. Bones
  5. Condorcet

Related Keywords

    * Articular Cartilage * Bight * Bone * Bones * Bone Ends * Branches * Cable * Close * Closed * Diaphysis * Different Diameters * End * Ending * Epiphyses * Fishplate * Flowers * Form * Forming * Front * Gable Ends * Joining * Knot * Knots * Line * Line Ends * Long Bone * Long Bones * Loop * Means * Middle * Piece * Poem * Rafters * Reef Knot * Roof * Rope * Ropes * Rope Ends * Sheet Bend * Short * Short Ends * Side * Sides * Spinal Cord * Square Knot * Sticky Ends * Story * Tie * Tying * Water Knot * Way * Wood * Words
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  Short phrases about "Ends"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: June 06, 2013.
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