A strip of wood or iron fastened on transversely to something in order to give strength, prevent warping, hold position, etc.
A device made of wood or metal, having two arms, around which turns may be taken with a line or rope so as to hold securely and yet be readily released. It is bolted by the middle to a deck or mast, etc., or it may be lashed to a rope.
A strip of wood or metal used to afford additional strength; to prevent warping; to hold in position; a type of bracing.
A continuous metal strip used to secure two or more metal roof components together. Commonly used along with coping or gravel stop on tall buildings.
Metal fitting on the back of flats to which a throw-line is attached.
A device designed to grip rope and hold it in place. Also camcleat: ;clamcleat.
n. a cleat attaches to the bottom of a cycling shoe. Older style cleats have a slot that fits over the back of the pedal, and in conjunction with toe clips and straps, hold your foot on the pedal.
A fitting to which lines can be easily attached.
A fitting, secured to the deck, mast, or spar, having two projection horns to which lines are made fast.
A metal fitting to which mooring lines are attached.
A strip of wood or metal used to afford additional strength, to prevent warping, or to hold in place.
An attachment fastened to the conveying surface to act as a pusher, support check or trip, etc. to help propel material, parts or packages along the normal path of conveyor travel.
Spike on the bottom of a golf shoe.
Piece of timber or metal for tying off a rope line. Used when flying or for holding scenic pieces together with a cleat line.
A device made of formed sheet metal which is mechanically attached onto which the fascia flange of a metal edge is snapped, so as to protect against wind uplift.
Horizontal wedge-shaped device to which cables are made fast
a metal fitting with two projecting horns around which a rope may be made fast. (See kevel.)
strip of wood or metal used to strengthen or support whatever it is connected to; a piece of metal with projecting arm
Plastic spikes or studs placed on the bottom of the player's shoe to improve their grip."nastat"
A fixture with two wings used for quick fastening of ropes.
a metal or leather projection (as from the sole of a shoe); prevents slipping
a fastener (usually with two projecting horns) around which a rope can be secured
a strip of wood or metal used to strengthen the surface to which it is attached
provide with cleats; "cleat running shoes for better traction"
secure on a cleat; "cleat a line"
a device used to temporarily secure a line
a fitting to which a rope may be belayed
a metal or plastic piece that attaches to the bottom of a cycling shoe that interfaces with a clipless pedal system
a piece of timber or metal used for tying off a rope line
a strip of wood glued along the inside edges of the enclosure
Wedge-shaped fitting at the bottom of a cycling shoe that engages the pedal.
The standard belaying point.
Dock hardware which ties the boat line to the dock. Various shapes and materials are used.
A “T” shaped fitting to which ropes are secured.
The device used to secure the bottom of a flagpole halyard (rope).
A metal device with two arms, attached near the bottom of a staff, to which halyards are attached.
A metal or plastic attachment on the sole of the cycling shoe that fits into an opening to fasten the shoe to the pedal.
A strip fastened to one part to hold it in place or to facilitate the fastening of another part.
a fitting of wood or metal with two horns used for securing lines
A fitting used for tying lines to. Often attached to the deck of a kayak, they have two protruding horns that make it easy to tie a line or bungee cord to.
A cast iron metal fixture that enables a hemp line to be attached by weaving a figure of eight and a locking tuck. Submitted by Piers from London, UK.
A piece of wood or metal secured in the floor of a container to provide additional support or strength to a cargo restraining device.
(1) a small, metal deck fitting with horns; used for securing lines; also called belaying cleat. (2) Short piece of wood nailed to brow of gangplank to give surer footing.
A narrow strip of wood nailed to something for the purpose of keeping a piece of work in its proper place.
A wedge-shaped piece (usually of metal) which serves as a support or check. A strip fastened across something to give strength or hold something in position.
an object used to secure a line to a dock or the deck of the boat
Wood or metal with projecting arms around which ropes are made fast or on which coiled ropes are hung.
An item of marine hardware to which a line (rope) can be conveniently and securely attached.
a fitting, normally on a boat, ship or dock designed to secure a rope to.
A small strip of copper, usually 16 ounce material, used to fasten sheet copper components, such as roofing or flashing to the supporting understructure. Expansion cleats allow the components to move to account for thermal variations, fixed cleats do not.
A fitting, typically with projecting ends, that holds a line against the tension from the sails, rigging or mooring.
The device used to secure the halyard (rope) near the bottom of a flagpole, keeping the flag at the desired position on the pole.
A strip of wood attached to the edge of a flat surface across the grain for neatness and extra strength.
A small copper strip that is used as a fastener for sheet copper components.
A fitting to which lines are made fast. The classic cleat to which lines are belayed is approximately anvil-shaped.
A fitting for securing a line. It can be wooden, metal or nylon.
Short length of angle forming part of a connection drilled for fasteners (FITTINGS)
a metal or plastic fitting on the sole of a cycling shoe that engages the pedal.
a two-horned fitting for securing a line
A fitting to which a line can be belayed.
Fitting, usually with two projecting horns, to which lines are made fast.
a fitting used to secure a line to
Pieces of wood with two horns used to fasten ropes to.
Hardware piece on a boat or a dock to which lines are attached.
Wedge-shaped device for making fast ropes (hawsers) or cables
A metal strip, plate or metal angle piece, either continuous or individual ("clip"), used to secure two or more components together.
a piece of rubber or metal attached to the bottom of a shoe for better traction
A barbed fastener commonly used as a mechanical device to fasten hardwood flooring.
Mechanism fastened to a conveyor to help control the movement of materials.
A strip of wood applied at the edge of a boarded flat surface, such as a table-top, for neatness, and to secure and stabilise the boards.
A template used to practice knot tying that allows knots to easily slip off.
Another name for a spike on a golf shoe.
A piece of wood or metal with two arms used for making fast ropes.
The plastic grips on the sole of a golf shoe (usually replaceable).
A fitting, secured to the deck, mast or spar (strong pole used for ship's yard, boom, gaff, etc.) - having two projecting arms to which lines are made fast.
Metal fitting on which a rope can be fastened
a double-horned piece of wood or metal around which lines are made fast; v. to belay
An extra piece of wood that helps to support another member.
A projection used to tie off a line. Made of wood, metal, or dragon bone.
A fitting having two arms or horns around which ropes may be made fast.
Strip of wood fastened to a flat surface to brace or strengthen or to prevent warping.
a fitting with two projecting arms or horns for securing ropes
A fitting to which a line may be attached easily.
1. Length of material attached to a surface for traction. 2. Piece of wood or metal, which is fastened to, a structural member to support or provide an attaching point for another member. 3. Device with horizontal projections around which a rope can be wound to tie it off. 4. Wedge fastened to a surface.
A fitting, usually with two horn-shaped ends, to which lines are made fast. The classic cleat is almost anvil-shaped.
Spike on the sole of a golf shoe.
In nautical contexts, a cleat is a device attaching a rope. The traditional design is attached to a flat surface and features two â€œhornsâ€ extending parallel to the deck.