A sword with a broad blade and a cutting edge; a claymore.
A sword with a straight, wide, two-edged blade used by European heavy cavalry through the nineteenth century.
Term usually stands for Medieval swords which is, in fact, wrong. This misnomer comes from Victorian collectors of the early 19th century.
Two-edged blade used from the sixth century on, ranging in length from 30-40 inches and weighing about three or four pounds -- light enough to be used as a fighting tool all day, yet heavy enough to impart crushing impact with its edge, which was rarely sharpened.
A common weapon that features a straight, double-edged blade.
a sword with a broad blade and (usually) two cutting edges; used to cut rather than stab
a good, indiscriminate sweeping weapon
a sword with a broad blade designed chiefly for cutting
any sword intended for cutting instead of thrusting; sabre.