Collar

Collar may refer to:

Human neckwear:

  • Collar (clothing), the part of a garment that fastens around or frames the neck
  • Ruff (clothing), type of collar worn in Western Europe from the mid-sixteenth century to the mid-seventeenth century
  • Slave collar
  • Collar (BDSM), a device of any material placed around the neck of the submissive partner in BDSM
  • Collar (jewelry), an ornament for the neck
  • Clerical collar, and informally dog collar, a distinctive collar used by the clergy of some Christian religious denominations
  • Livery collar worn around the neck and shoulders as a mark of office
  • Collar (Order of Knighthood)

Animal collars:

  • Collar (animal), a strap around an animal's neck to which a leash or tag may be attached
  • Elizabethan collar, a protective device round the neck and head of an animal
  • Insect repellent collar or flea collar, an animal collar impregnated with pesticide
  • Shock collar, an animal training collar which creates an electric shock
  • Tracking collar, a collar which uses a radio beacon or GPS to allow an animal to be tracked
  • Dog collar, a piece of material put around the neck of a dog

Other uses:

  • Collar, a 2011 film starring, written, produced and directed by David Wilson (actor)
  • Collar (finance), a combination of an equal number of call and put options at slightly different exercise prices
  • Cervical collar, a medical device worn round the neck to support the head
  • Shaft collar, a piece of hardware used on power transmission devices as a mechanical stop, locating device, or bearing face
  • Police slang for an arrest
  • Collar (baseball), jargon for a player getting no hits in a game
  • Collar, collar beam, and collar tie is a structural element in roof framing between two rafters.

Names:

  • F Collar, a business established in 1932 manufacturing oars, masts and spars

Other articles related to "collar, collars":

Leatherneck - Leather Neck Collar
... This stiff leather collar, fastened by two buckles at the back, measured nearly three and a half inches high, and it prevented the neck movement necessary for sighting along a barrel ... The origin of the leather neck collar has to do with early 19th Century military fashion trends in Europe and North America ... it made the wearers appear "like geese looking for rain." Leather collars were later issued to marines sent to the Philippines during the Philippine-American War because of the ...
Albert Kingsbury - Invention of The Kingsbury Thrust Bearing
... of several stationary arc segments facing a thrust collar on the rotating shaft ... Each segment would have a boss on the side away from the thrust collar, allowing it to tilt and form an oil wedge that would carry the thrust ... This pressure exceeded that for common collar-type bearings by a factor of 80 to 100, thus proving the promise of the Kingsbury bearing ...
Lucerne Gold Collar
... The Lucerne Gold Collar is a breed of fancy pigeon developed over many years of selective breeding ... Lucerne Gold Collars, along with other varieties of domesticated pigeons, are all descendants from the Rock Pigeon (Columba livia) ... The collar is required to be a rich but clear golden yellow ...
Shiba Inu Puppy Cam - Fourth Litter
... The names of the D Team are as follows Daiichi (boy, blue collar) Dango (boy, green collar) Dosha (girl, pink collar) Daisuki (girl, purple collar) and Dakota (girl, no ...
Collar (Order Of Knighthood)
... A Collar is an ornate chain, often made of gold and enamel, and set with precious stones, which is worn about the neck as a symbol of membership in various chivalric orders ... It is a particular form of the livery collar, the grandest form of the widespread phenomenon of livery in the Middle Ages and Early Modern Period ... Orders which have several grades often reserve the Collar for the highest grade (usually called the Grand Cross) ...

Famous quotes containing the word collar:

    In the U.S. for instance, the value of a homemaker’s productive work has been imputed mostly when she was maimed or killed and insurance companies and/or the courts had to calculate the amount to pay her family in damages. Even at that, the rates were mostly pink collar and the big number was attributed to the husband’s pain and suffering.
    Gloria Steinem (20th century)