A hole or apertupe in a door or lock, for receiving a key.
A hole or excavation in beams intended to be joined together, to receive the key which fastens them.
a mortise for a key or cotter.
An oblong or oval hole in a target that is produced by an unstable bullet striking the target at an angle to the bulletâ€(tm)s longitudinal axis.
The elongated hole formed by an unstable bullet hitting the target sideways due to the failure to remain balanced in flight.
A neckline or back of a gown that's shaped like a teardrop.
The hole into which the key enters to operate the lock or latch. Often referred as the keyway, particularly in a cylinder mechanism.
the hole where a key is inserted
(neckline). Material forms a high neckline with a teardrop hole in the front, usually very near the top of the fabric.
A tear shaped or round cutout that fastens at the front or back neckline.
The hole in a lock or in cut in the wood to allow the key through. atch A latch is spring loaded so that when it is opened it is automatically pushed back out ready to hold the door closed. It also has a bevel shape so that it can be slammed shut. A latch is normally opened with a knob or handle.
(n.) The opening through which a non cylinder key must pass to enter a lock. Source: Lock Industry Standards and Training (LIST) Council
The imprint of a bullet on a target which shows that the bullet was not traveling point-on at the time of impact.