Definition of Depth gage
1. Noun. A gauge for measuring the depth of grooves or holes or other concavities.
Depth Gage Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Depth Gage
Literary usage of Depth gage
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Mechanical Engineering and Machine Shop Practice by Stanley Holmes Moore (1908)
"The depth gage. A depth gage is a simple tool used for measuring the depth of ... depth gage. well as for measuring distances under a shoulder or small ..."
2. Modern Shop Practice: A General Reference Work by Howard Monroe Raymond, American Technical Society (1916)
"depth gage. Figs. 86, 87, 88, and 89 show depth gages. The gages in Figs. 88 and 89 are designed for very accurate work, while the accuracy of those in Figs ..."
3. Elementary Machine Shop Practice by James Alfred Pratt (1921)
"The depth gage. — The depth gage which is used for measuring the depth of holes is shown in Fig. 61, where an application of the tool is illustrated. ..."
4. Machine Shop Primer: An Introduction to Machine Tools and Shop Appliances by Fred Herbert Colvin, Frank Arthur Stanley (1910)
"Gear Tooth depth gage—(Fig. 202.) A gage for measuring the depth of gear teeth. Requires a different gage for each pitch. Limit Gage—(Figs. 205-206). ..."
5. American Machinist Grinding Book: Modern Machines and Appliances, Methods by Fred Herbert Colvin, Frank Arthur Stanley (1912)
"A micrometer or vernier depth gage may be used to measure the distance down to the side of the cutter, or to the top of the inside ring. ..."
6. Modern Toolmaking Methods: A Treatise Om Precision Dividing and Locating by Franklin Day Jones (1915)
"In using the tool, the depth gage rod is run out 0.500 inch, so that its end ... as measured by the depth gage, is 1.9334 times the width of the flat. ..."
7. Machine Shop Primer: An Introduction to Machine Tools and Shop Appliances by Fred Herbert Colvin, Frank Arthur Stanley (1910)
"depth gage—(Fig. 201). A tool for measuring the depth of holes or recesses. The body is placed across the hole while the rule is slipped down into the hole ..."