Definition of Lever hang

1. Noun. A hang performed on the rings with the body stationary in a horizontal position.

Generic synonyms: Hang

Lever Hang Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Lever Hang

levelled up
levelling up
levels up
lever action
lever arm
lever hang (current term)
lever lock
lever scale
lever tumbler
leveraged buy-out
leveraged buyout
levered firm
levered firms

Literary usage of Lever hang

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

1. Elements of Physics by Fernando Sanford (1902)
"Attach one end of the cord to the end of the lever, hang a pound weight on the other end of the cord and balance it by weights suspended from the lever ..."

2. The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette (1840)
"... has a quantity of mercury poured in, so as to enclose the air in the upper part of the longest leg; from cither end of ¬ębalanced lever hang two weights, ..."

3. Graphics Applied to Arithmetic, Mensuration and Statics by George Charles Turner (1908)
"Balance the board by means of a peg on two blocks as in the case of the metre scale lever. Hang weights of 400 and 500 grammes on the pins, ..."

4. Elements of Physics, with Laboratory Work for Students: The Successor of by Edwin Herbert Hall, Joseph Young Bergen (1912)
"Such a circle, or disk, of wood comes under the general definition of a lever. Hang at 6 and/such weights as will balance each other, leaving the disk in ..."

5. Iron: An Illustrated Weekly Journal for Iron and Steel Manufacturers edited by Sholto Percy, Perry Fairfax Nursey (1840)
"... from either end of a balanced lever hang two weights, the one floating ou the surface of the mercury in the short leg of the syphon, the other suspended ..."

6. Automatic Surveying Instruments and Their Practical Uses on Land and Water by Thomas Ferguson, E. Hammer (1904)
"When not in use, simply let lever hang down. The bicycle can then be used for years without noticing eccentric at all. When in use, keep rim and pin ..."

7. A First Statics by Charles Samuel Jackson, Robert Moir Milne (1907)
"... be the effect of hanging weights at unequal distances from the axis of a lever. Hang a weight, say of 4 Ibs., at 9 inches from the axis or fulcrum. ..."

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