Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of buckling.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Nepomuk, the puffpuff and pompom of Powther and Pall, the great belt, band and bucklings of the Martyrology of Gorman.

    Finnegans Wake

  • They checked their bowstrings and their quivers, and made certain that the bucklings on their armor held secure.

    The Kinslayer Wars

  • How can little bucklings at sections and strips of metal sheets be straightened?

    1. Aims and Contents of Practical Vocational Training in the Techniques of Straightening

  • The Handbook describes various techniques for straightening bendings, bucklings, distortions, dents and corrugations in metal sheets, pipes and sections.

    Chapter 2

  • How can smaller bucklings at sections and metal sheet strips be straightened?

    4. Techniques of Straightening

  • Bendings and bucklings at short sections and narrow strips of metal sheets are evened out by simple fastening of the vice jaws.

    4. Techniques of Straightening

  • Apleon had provided himself with these, and no one probably, save George Bullen, noticed of what the bucklings consisted.

    The Mark of the Beast

  • The intruder was not yet in sight, because the front of White Face, though apparently a sheer and awful precipice when viewed from the valley, was in fact wrinkled with gullies and buttresses and bucklings of the tortured strata.

    Kings in Exile

  • However if the case is somehow related to buckling and bifurcation analysis, it is most probabely a GN case because bucklings (and snap-throughs) happen in small displacements and deal with membrane or axial loads.

    iMechanica - Comments

  • The main chains were to be sixteen in number, with a deflection of 37 feet, each composed of thirty-six bars of half-inch-square iron, so placed as to give a square of six on each side, making the whole chain about four inches in diameter, welded together for their whole length, secured by bucklings, and braced round with iron wire; while the ends of these great chains were to be secured by a mass of masonry built over stone arches between each end of the supporting piers and the adjoining shore.

    The Life of Thomas Telford

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.