Device used to keep livestock in and outdoorsmen out of prime hunting and fishing ground. For those with permission, this device is often used to snag and tear expensive new chest waders or camouflage clothing.
A boundary barrier. Fence is important for livestock so they won't get out.
A structure serving as an enclosure, barrier or boundary, loosely used to include hedges, banks, ditches or dykes.
a barrier that serves to enclose an area
That which fends off attack or danger; a defense; a protection; a cover; security; shield.
Self-defense by the use of the sword; the art and practice of fencing and sword play; hence, skill in debate and repartee. See Fencing.
To fend off danger from; to give security to; to protect; to guard.
To make a defense; to guard one's self of anything, as against an attack; to give protection or security, as by a fence.
A receiver of stolen goods, or a place where they are received.
a dealer in stolen property
receive stolen goods
a person who specializes in the purchase and sale of stolen property from thieves
In the riding discipline, a vertical obstacle usually no higher than 1.97 metres but involving substantial width, constructed of colourful poles, planks, hedges, fake stone or brick, or flowers.
a method of securing a horse in a field/grazing/turnout; an obstacle the horse and rider must jump during competition or leisure riding
A vertical obstacle. In show jumping, the maximum height is 1.6 meters, and the fence is often made of materials such as hedges, fake stone, brick, planks, and poles. In the three-day event, the fence is usually less than 1.2 meters high and it's made of natural materials that fit into the terrain.
1. in jumping, a vertical obstacle usually no higher than 1.6 metres but involving substantial width, constructed with colourful poles, planks, hedges, fake stone or brick, or flowers. 2. in the three-day event, a vertical obstacle usually less than 1.2 metres high and constructed with natural materials designed to fit with the terrain.
An adjustable guide bar on a piece of equipment.
A device mounted on a tool that helps locate and guide your workpiece through the tool's blade or cutter.
An adjustable guide to keep the cutting edge of a tool a set distance from the edge of a work-piece.
A straight guide on a tool such as a table saw or router table to keep the material a set parallel distance from the blade or cutter.
Hence, to fight or dispute in the manner of fencers, that is, by thrusting, guarding, parrying, etc.
shy; Structure erected to enclose property.
enclose with a fence; "we fenced in our yard"
a clay, plaster, wood, or metal guard to enclose a mould or cast, to prevent the escape of wax or other liquid material.
a cute feel good idea and would slow down a few but as long as businesses continue to provide incentive they will still come
a good idea,that way you can cut down on stuff that needs to be modeled on the outside
a good safety measure for your own children and those of your guests even for non-swimming adults
a great idea but guest workers are not needed and should not be allowed in
a small fixed aerodynamic device running fore and aft (chord-wise) on a wing or hull, usually on the upper surface; also "deck fence" or "deck trap," an upward extension of the sponson wall above the deck.
Wing surface projection, parallel to chord, to prevent spanwise airflow
projection parallel to the wing chord that modifies the distribution of pressure
A small aerodynamic device fixed to the top of a wing or hull.
A projection on the bolt, which passes through the tumbler gates in locking and unlocking.
n. 1. a projection on a lock bolt which prevents movement of the bolt unless it can enter gates of properly aligned tumblers, 2. any locking element other than a sidebar or shackle designed to enter a tumbler's gate, 3. a projection on the lever in a combination lock that prevents the lever from engaging the drive cam until the proper combination is entered, see also "sidebar"
Most states of Australia have acts of parliament that cover fences. The NSW Dividing Fences Act defines a fence as a structure, ditch, embankment or hedge including any gate, cattlegrid or natural or artificial watercourse separating the land of adjoining owners.
A protective strategy in which a written call and a long put are taken against a previously owned long stock position. The options may have the same strike price or different strike prices and the expiration months may or may not be the same. For example, if the investor previously purchased XYZ Corporation at $46 and it rose to $62, a 'collar' involving the purchase of a May 60 put and the writing of a May 65 call could be established as a way of protecting some of the unrealized profit in the XYZ Corporation stock position. The reverse -- a long call combined with a written put -- might also be used if the investor has previously established a short stock position in XYZ Corporation.
a long (short) underlying position together with a long (short) out-of-the-money put and a short (long) out-of-the-money call, with the options all having the same expiration date.
A long (short) underlying position together with a long (short) out-of-the-money put and a short (long) out-of-the-money call. All options must expire at the same time.
a depreciating asset while plants are a growing one
a growing field and discovering more about it can prove to be very edifying
a stimulating field and studying more about it can prove to be quite productive
a freestanding structure designed to restrict
a structural BMP
Decorative perimeter structures built to give a horse something to chew on, scratch against or jump over (See "inbreeding")