American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A ski lift consisting of a bar suspended like an inverted T against which skiers lean while being towed uphill.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A bar of iron or steel having a cross-section of a form closely resembling the letter T. Such bars are much used for architectural purposes and in bridge-building.
- n. a surface lift where riders hold a bar and are pulled up the hill on their skis
“ One of the old Sting-Ray's, the curvy ones, painted with gold specks and with a T-bar roof.”
“As he rode up the mountain side by side with his father on the T-bar lift, Peter shivered.”
“They don't allow snowboarders on the T-bar though.”
“The friend called recently to talk up a great ski run he found in north Iceland -- a slope with a single T-bar lift.”
“One of the old Sting-Ray's, the curvy ones, painted with gold specks and with a T-bar roof.”
“Accordingly, the royal vacationers ascended on T-bar thrones to the top of the piste past 60 journalists, then skied back down.”
“In three days he`s taken Ms R from nursery slope and side stepping, to the T-bar and an intermediate slope.”
“She`d apparently handled her first T-bar elegantly and now she was at the top.”
“Even if you don't know a T-bar from a Power Bar, at least you'll look like a pro.”
“In the same hold they cinched and bound the long heavy beams and rods of steel—twelve-foot lengths of four-inch T-bar and angle iron, rebar—and the stacks of lumber used in framing and repairs.”
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