Definition of Stanchions

1. Noun. (plural of stanchion) ¹



2. Verb. (third-person singular of stanchion) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stanchions

1. stanchion [v] - See also: stanchion

Stanchions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stanchions

stanazolol
stance
stances
stanch
stanched
stanchel
stanchels
stancher
stanchers
stanches
stanchest
stanching
stanchion
stanchioned
stanchioning
stanchions (current term)
stanchless
stanchly
stanchness
stanck
stand-alone
stand-down
stand-in
stand-ins
stand-off
stand-offish
stand-offishly
stand-out
stand-to

Literary usage of Stanchions

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

1. Americans with Disabilities Act: Accessibility Guidelines for Buildings and by DIANE Publishing Company (1995)
"(a) Interior handrails and stanchions shall permit sufficient turning and ... (b) Handrails and stanchions shall be provided In the entrance to the vehicle ..."

2. A Handbook of Practical Shipbuilding by James Douglas MacBride (1921)
"These stanchions are usually built up columns of plate and angle and are well secured at the head and foot. A wide bracket at the foot carried on to the ..."

3. Report of the Secretary of Agriculture by United States Dept. of Agriculture (1892)
"(4) stanchions, wooden.—stanchions must be of good sound timber, 4 by С inches, placed at proper distances from centers, against ship's rail and inside ..."

4. Senate Documents, Otherwise Publ. as Public Documents and Executive by United States Congress. Senate (1852)
"These clamps art in lengths of 30 to <>0 feet and key-scarfed, the scarf being screw-bolted ; thej are also fastened to the stanchions by screw-bolts of 1 ..."

5. Pure Milk and the Public Health: A Manual of Milk and Dairy Inspection by Archibald Robinson Ward, Myer Edward Jaffa (1909)
"Mangers and stanchions. Wooden mangers, when old, become harboring places ... In the best stables, wooden stanchions have been supplanted by a variety of ..."

6. An Outline of Ship Building, Theoretical and Practical by Theodore Delavan Wilson, Edward James Reed, Titus Evans Dodge (1873)
"stanchions. (Figs. 41 and 43.) 4 The stanchions under the gun and spar-deck beams are of locust or white oak turned and fitted with an iron shoe and cap ..."

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