To shut or fasten together with, or as with, a clasp; to shut or fasten (a clasp, or that which fastens with a clasp).
An adjustable catch, bent plate, or hook, for holding together two objects or the parts of anything, as the ends of a belt, the covers of a book, etc.
A lock or closure used to fasten a necklace, bracelet, etc. that makes it easy to put on or take off a piece of jewelry and is designed to prevent loss. Typical clasps are a Lobster Claw, Barrel Lock, Pearl Clasp, or Spring Ring. Clasps may be hidden or a featured part of an items design such as a toggle clasp, which is worn in the front, and is used on many necklaces and bracelets.
Like a Catalog envelope, but includes a metal clasp for temporary closure. May also have glue on the flap for a more permanent seal.
A fastening device used to hold two parts together. Many handbags have shoulder straps that are removable and with a clasp at each end to attach and detach the strap to and from the bag. Also see - HARDWARE Handbag with a clasp at the end of the shoulder strap Made by - COACH photo provided by substatic
Metal fasteners sometimes used with re-moistenable gum on booklet and catalog envelopes. Clasps allow an envelope to be opened and closed repeatedly.
A device that allows for opening and closing a circular piece of jewelry such as a necklace or bracelet.
A fastening device, such as a catch or hook, used to hold two or more objects or parts together, as with chains.
The mechanism on the end of jewelry bracelets and necklaces that manually opens and closes to firmly connect the two ends and hold the jewelry in place.
fasten with or as if with a brooch
fasten with a buckle or buckles
a device used to connect two ends of a necklace, bracelet, watch bracelet or watchstrap
a jewelry making finding used to connect the ends of necklaces and bracelets so that they stay on the wearer
an attachment that connects either end of a bracelet
The clasp attaches the ends of the strap or bracelet together
The part of the bracelet / strap that enables the wearer to securely attach the watch to his/her wrist.
A closure device which enables the envelope to be opened and closed several times.
Two pronged metal fasteners on back of envelope, which fits into reinforced hole in flap.
fastener, especially dip.
The fastening mechanism for bracelet watches. There are many types of clasps Deployment Buckle - A three-folding enclosure, which secures the two ends of the bracelet and allows enough room for placing the watch on the wrist when fully deployed. When closed, the buckle covers the two-piece folding mechanism Fold-Over Buckle - See Deployment buckle Hook Lock - Two separate units each fitting on either end of the bracelet which allows the watch to be laid out. One end of the closure hooks onto the other to secure the two ends of the bracelet. Jeweler's Clasp - A closure that is generally used on better bracelets. Also allows it to lie flat. Sliding Clasp - Also a hook type method but allows for easy sizing of the bracelet by sliding up. Twist Lock - A closure similar to Jeweler's Clasp used on ladies jewelry bracelets.
In general terms a clasp refers to the mechanism that helps to close bindings with wood boards. In this broad sense "clasp" refers to catchplate, clasp strap, strap anchor, and clasp. Specifically, the clasp is the piece of metal found at the end of the clasp strap that "clasps" onto the catchplates; also known as the hasp.
The clasp attaches the strap or bracelet at either end.
The finding that enables the ends of a necklace or bracelet to be connected to each other
Metal fastener sometimes used with remoistenable gum on Booklet and Catalog envelopes, allowing for repeated opening and closing of the envelope.
A fastening for jewellery, of especially fine works.
the fastener or catch used to open and close a watch bracelet. Also see Deployant Clasp.
The fastening mechanism for bracelet watches. © Copyright Rotary Watches - Established in Switzerland 1895 London, Birmingham, Sheffield and Edinburgh Assay Office Marks
A clasp is a type of fastener made of two parts usually with a hook on one piece and a slot on the other, the parts being attached to opposite ends of the piece to be joined. The hook and the slot are usually placed on the back so as not to be visible.
Any type of attachment that connects the two ends of a piece of jewelry.
a fastener that holds the two ends of the watchband together.Â Different types of clasps include
a fastener that can be released. Holds parts of the jewelry together. There are several kinds of clasps. Fish hook: one end of clasp is shaped like a fish hook Junp-ring: this is the most common. One end of the piece has a jump-ring, a round metal circle, the other end has a slide to catch the ring and close. Lobster claw: One end of the jewelry will have a jump-ring, the other end will have a claw that opens or closes to catch or release the ring. Push-slot: one end of the jewelry has a box; the other end has a slide that slips into the box. Screw clasp: one end of the jewelry has a small screw like knob with threads that goes into a round knob and twists to close.
Any type of attachment that joins two ends of a piece of jewellery.
A clasp is an adjustable catch, bent plate or hook that connects two ends of a piece of jewelry. Clasps may be simple or ornate.
The attachment used to connect the two ends of the watch bracelet around the wrist.
A clasp is a fastening devise used to attach two ends together such as the two ends of a bracelet or necklace.
A clasp is a fastener that can open and close, attaching two things together (for example, the two ends of a necklace, or a pin to a garment). The clasp on a piece of jewelry can tell you a lot about the piece, including giving an indication of its age (by determining when that particular type of clasp was invented and looling at the wear on the clasp), its quality (better quality pieces generally have better-quality clasps), and its composition and manufacturer (the clasp is often where the maker's stamps are). For example, the spring ring clasp was invented early in the 1900's; jewelry made prior to 1900 or so will not have a spring ring clasp. Some other common clasps include the lobster claw clasp, the box clasp, the barrel clasp, the fold-over clasp, the hook-and-eye clasp, and the bar and ring toggle clasp.