Definition of Shaftings

1. shafting [n] - See also: shafting



Shaftings Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Shaftings

shaft bow
shaft horsepower
shaft louse
shaft of femur
shaft of fibula
shaft of humerus
shaft of light
shaft of radius
shaft of tibia
shaft of ulna
shafted
shafter
shafters
shaftin'
shafting
shaftings (current term)
shaftless
shaftlike
shaftment
shaftments
shaftmond
shaftmound
shafts
shaftway
shaftways
shag-hound
shag-rag
shag rug

Literary usage of Shaftings

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Ruling Case Law as Developed and Established by the Decisions and by William Mark McKinney, Burdett Alberto Rich (1917)
"... it is not to be supposed that a recovery will be denied in any jurisdiction.4 In some states statutes requiring all saws, gears, shaftings, ..."

2. Stoddart's Encyclopaedia Americana: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and by American supplement, Encyclopaedia britannica (1884)
"In four shaftings the superincumbent strata are 300 feet in depth ; in one, 200 feet. The following are results of analyses of coals from Twin Creek. ..."

3. South Eastern Reporter by West Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, West Publishing Company, South Carolina Supreme Court (1904)
"That said fire also destroyed the cotton, corn, cotton seed, cans and cases, engines and boilers, shaftings and pulleys, and each and every article as ..."

4. A History of Gothic Art in England by Edward Schröder Prior (1900)
"... the marble shaftings of Lincoln and Chichester. But the art of the grand episcopal style, as it had developed in the south, was now to come northward. ..."

5. Archaeologia Cantiana by Kent Archaeological Society (1878)
"Portions of these shaftings are in Hilborough churchyard. In this wall are stones from some earlier building, and a remaining portion of a piscina or stoup ..."

6. The Principles of Industrial Management by John Christie Duncan (1911)
"Power fires are commonly caused by poorly hung shaftings, by shaftings not being properly watched, by hot bearings, and loose pulleys. ..."

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