from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The part of the lock which is moved when the key is engaged.
- n. A kind of lock in which the bolt (moving portion) is held in position by the cylinder rather than by a spring and so can not be retracted except by turning the cylinder.
- v. To fasten or secure with a deadbolt.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the part of a lock that is engaged or withdrawn with a key
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Therefore, all Drommel needed to do was jump ahead to 4: 20, crush Keerâ€ ™ s skull while he slept, toss him off the balcony, lock the deadbolt from the inside, return to the past, and make sure he has lots of eye witnessed at 4: 20.
That way if somebody was to break the glass and reach inside, they couldn't unlock your deadbolt, which is what happens a lot of times.
The first layer is what I call target hardening, which is anything you do to prevent or cause delays in your house being broken into, such as deadbolt locks, things of that nature.
And a lot of houses actually have the wrong kind of deadbolt locks on the front and rear door.
European Pressphoto Agency Gareth Bale Most impressive of all, six of those goals came against a seemingly impenetrable Inter side that rode a superhuman goalkeeper and deadbolt defense to three trophies last season, including a semifinal win over Barcelona.
For many New Yorkers, home security begins and ends with a deadbolt and chain.
For many New Yorkers, home security doesn't go far beyond a deadbolt and a chain.
Today, underneath the solar panels, there's a new set of deadbolt locks on all my doors.
On Erie Street, I had two locks, a deadbolt, and a chain on my fourth-floor walk-up apartment.
At night, I use the door chain and the deadbolt and sleep with a knife tucked beneath my pillow, a hammer beneath my bed.