The cutting part of an instrument; as, the blade of a knife or a sword.
The scapula or shoulder blade.
The cutting part of a tool, instrument or weapon.
The part of a fencing weapon that extends beyond the guard.
n. 1) A professional soldier or fighter, specializing in edged weapons. 2) A surgeon or doctor.
The hitting part of a sword from the guard to the point.
(1) A sword, knife, or other edged weapon. (2) When used in the plural, soldiers wielding an edged weapon, as in "Teleth raised 800 blades to fight Alyth." (3) A warrior who specializes in a cutting weapon; one who desires to become a blademaster.
The blade of a weapon refers to the part that will be used to hit your opponent. Regardless of what type of weapon it is, the section is called the blade. The blade should always be fully padded and in safe working condition.
That part of a cylinder or lever key which is to be or has been notched.
The part of the key that is inserted into the lock.
a cutting or thrusting weapon with a long blade
a cut of beef from the shoulder blade
the flat part of a tool or weapon that (usually) has a cutting edge
a sharp cutting part, for instance of a weapon
a very handy weapon," she explained
to cut oneself, usually on the forehead or in the hairline, using a razor blade that has been concealed in one's outfit or under the ring. Small, superficial cuts that result from blading bleed quickly and heavily, creating the impression of a severe injury.
The section of the sword estending from the hilt
A cutting edge and moldboard for pulling or rearranging dirt, manure, bedding, or snow. On wheel tractors these are mounted on the rear or middle of the tractor to allow effective use while on crawler tractors they are mounted on the front.
Hestenes' term for a multivector with no scalar part, to emphasise their directional nature.
The leafy expanded portion of the fern frond. May be undivided to finely cut, with each degree of division having a specific term. Pinnate blades are divided into leaflets ( Pinnæ), with each leaflet narrowly attached to the central stem (called the Rachis in this leafy part of the frond). Blades more divided are designated as Bipinnate or even Tripinnate with some divided four or five times. The ultimate division are called Pinnules. Another type of division is one where the green leafy tissue isn't completely seperated from the rachis but rather it spreads along the rachis, instead this degree of division is called Pinnatifid.
the relatively large portion of a point that includes the cutting edges
This is either a noun or a verb. A "blade" itself is a little piece of a razor blade wrapped in tape that is used to cut open a wrestler's forehead to make them bleed. Wrestlers usually take aspirin before a match to thin the blood and make it seem like it's flowing all over the place. Some wrestlers just don't know what they're doing and they really do bleed all over the place. Usually the cut is pretty small and not very deep. I bladed one time and it felt like cutting cardboard, but there wasn't any pain associated with it. In fact, at first I mistakenly thought that I hadn't broken the skin so I bladed a second time (this is a dumb idea). To "blade" is the act of cutting yourself open. Example: "Oh my God, Paul Bearer bladed!"
v.i & v.t. [razor blade] the practice of cutting oneself or being cut with a part of a razor blade hidden in tights, hair or wrappings in order to produce juice.
(n.) The portion of a key which may contain the cuts and/or millings. Source: Lock Industry Standards and Training (LIST) Council
This piece of a weapon is usually pretty easy to spot, it is the (usually metal) piece that sticks out from where you hold the sword. Although blades can vary in design from straight and rigid to curved and flexible, with many combinations in between, most swords and daggers have a pointed tip at the end of the blade. As the maxim of how to duel states, the pointy end goes in the other guy.
the main component of a sword on which the hilt is mounted
The practice of cutting oneself or being cut with a part of a razor blade. Also known as juicing.
The section of the sword, which is not part of the hilt.
Length of steel that forms a sword.
The practice of cutting oneself or being cut with a part of a razor blade hidden in tights, hair, under the ring or wrist tape in order to produce blood. Usually cut on the hairline or in the upper forehead.
The replaceable cutting tool which is attached to the flighting in the case of the standard snap-on auger, or installed in the blade holder in the case of the heavy-duty rock auger.
The process in which a wrestler takes a razor blade and runs it along his skin to produce a cut that bleeds.
The implement used to carry out a bladejob. The blade is usually either a razor blade or a snap off piece from a Stanley knife that should be able to slice quickly but not deeply.
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