Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or process of putting together the parts of a stained-glass window having lead cames.
“Even now, I think being asked point-blank with no leading-in conversation, “So, where are you from?” is a bit rude.”
“All we've got to do now is to hook up our leading-in wire and ground wire and we'll be all set," said Bob.”
“Bob's room, and drop the insulated leading-in wire through.”
“Bob set one of the sliders about at the middle of the tuning coil, and set the other -- the one connected to the leading-in wire -- about opposite.”
“When you two fellows are all through arguing, maybe we can go up and hook on our leading-in wire to the aerial," said Joe, impatiently.”
“On one corner of Bob's big table they had inserted a small knife-blade switch in the leading-in wire, so that the set could be disconnected from the aerial when not in use, or during storms so as to guard against lightning.”
“This made it comparatively easy to connect up with the antenna, as all they had to do was to bring the leading-in wire through the frame of the scuttle, drill a hole through the attic floor and the ceiling of”
“This lamp has a carbon filament, platinum leading-in wires, a good vacuum, and is well sealed and highly finished.”
“External binding posts mounted on the tail cap, as shown, were connected by heavy leading-in wires to the terminals of the electromagnet.”
“In studying the phenomenon, by all means a bulb having no leading-in wire should be used.”
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