To shoot into blades, as corn.
The double-pronged section of the frame which holds the front wheel.
Attached to the steering head of the frame, the fork connects the frame with the front axle by means of a set of tubes that straddle the front wheel. The fork can be rigid or telescopic, with spring movement and damping action built into each tube.
the part of the bike that attaches the front wheel to the frame.
cutlery used for serving and eating food
a hand tool used for transporting things
a stabbing and scooping utensil
a tool of some refinement, not the scoop on a short-armed front end loader
Two blades that hold a wheel.
The part on a bicycle that the front wheel attaches to. It moves in conjunction with the handlebar.
Part of the bicycle that holds the front wheel. The fork steerer tube is inserted into the head tube.
Eating utensil made obsolete by the discovery of fingers.
Attaches the steering system (handlebars and stem), to the front wheel.
Apparatus that fasten the front wheel to the frame, or a modern eating utensil. (Unfamiliar to many children.)
the part that attaches the front wheel or caster to the frame of the wheelchair.
As a piece of cutlery or kitchenware, a fork is a tool consisting of a handle with several narrow tines (usually two to four) on one end. The fork is sometimes referred to as the "king of utensils." The table fork used as an eating utensil was a feature primarily of the West, whereas in East Asia chopsticks were more prevalent.