- n. archaic sandpaper
“Eagle-eyed officials, however, had other plans, penalising him two strokes for grounding his club in a bunker that had about as much sand in it as a six-inch square of glasspaper.”
“Exhibition, the way 'e messes about with it, rubbing it with glasspaper and stopping up every little crack!”
“I can't understand where 'e gets all the glasspaper FROM.”
“He even went to the length of occasionally buying a few sheets of glasspaper with his own money, as Crass had told Hunter.”
“When dry the whole surface will appear rough, or if of soft texture, somewhat corrugated; this must again be levelled down with some of the finest glasspaper, great care being taken that all the parts, and angles especially, are worked over.”
“Modern vandals rub these parts down with a file or glasspaper, to make it nice and even to their vision, saving themselves time and trouble.”
“Preparation must be made for guarding the upper table of the violin from injury, from slips of the glasspaper file during the backward and forward movement.”
“When dry the roughness will not be so obtrusive as in the first instance, and the application of the finest grain of glasspaper, or”
“All we have to do in making this useful file complete is to lap a piece of glasspaper of the degree of grain required round it, nearly meeting at what may be called the back for the time being.”
“When quite dry, fine glasspaper is used to reduce the surface to an almost polished level, after which some clear oil, having good drying qualities, is brushed lightly but completely over all portions of the fresh work.”
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