Definition of Jointing plane
1. Noun. A long carpenter's plane used to shape the edges of boards so they will fit together.
Generic synonyms: Carpenter's Plane, Plane, Woodworking Plane
Derivative terms: Joint
Jointing Plane Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Jointing Plane
Literary usage of Jointing plane
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Modern Engineering Practice: Steam, Electricity, Mechanics by Frank Wakeley Gunsaulus, Ill American School (Chicago, American School (Chicago, Ill.) (1903)
"jointing plane. This plane resembles the jack plane except that it is longer, and, therefore, gives a greater surface for straightening. It is shown in Fig. ..."
2. The Physiology of Industrial Organisation and the Re-employment of the Disabled by Jules Amar (1918)
"In this manner the apprentice can check himself, *' Working with the Jointing- plane. Total effort on the handle. Vertical Jerks to the left Jerks to the ..."
3. A Dictionary of English Synonymes and Synonymous Or Parallel Expressions by Richard Soule (1891)
"Jointing-plane. Joint heir. Co-heir. Jiffy, «. ... Articulated, with joints. jointing-plane, « Jointer. Jointly, .-••/ Unitedly, together, conjointly ..."
4. A Manual of Carpentry and Joinery by J. W. Riley (1905)
"194 is a typical example of an iron plane. The panel plane is intermediate in si/e between a jack plane and a smoothing plane. A jointing plane is an extra ..."
5. Geology of Colorado Ore Deposits by Arthur Lakes (1888)
"... or along some fault or jointing plane in the rock itself, which has been favorable to the and precipitation of metallic minerals from their solutions. ..."
6. Maryland Geological Survey by Maryland Geological Survey (1898)
"The surface of the jointing plane is usually quite smooth and even, but the direction and distance between the parallel surfaces is not always constant. ..."
7. Cecil County by Maryland Geological Survey, George Burbank Shattuck, Florence Bascom, Edward Bennett Mathews, Clarence Wilbur Dorsey, Jay Allan Bonsteel, Oliver Lanard Fassig, Henry Albert Pressey, Louis Agricola Bauer, Hugh M. Curran, George Bishop Sudworth, Geologic (1902)
"The surface of the jointing- plane is usually quite smooth and even, but the direction and distance between the parallel surfaces is not always constant. ..."