Lock

Lock may refer to:

Read more about Lock:  Mechanical Devices, Technology, Sports, Other Uses

Other articles related to "lock, locks":

G. V. Montgomery Lock
... Montgomery Lock (formerly named Lock E) is part of the Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway (popularly known as the Tenn-Tom) ... It is the northernmost of a series of five locks within the Tenn-Tom referred to as the "Chain of Lakes" or "Canal" section ... The lock has a lift of 30 feet and cost US$30 million ...
Lock - Other Uses
... Lock (surname) Lock of hair, a tuft or small bundle of hair Lock, South Australia, a small town in the centre of the Eyre Peninsula Lock (Saga of the ...
Dalek Empire - Revived Series - Time Lock
... The End of Time the Doctor described the inside of the Time Lock which as being created to stop any entry or exit from the events of the Time War, which Dalek Caan somehow helped Davros escape ... In this Lock, Gallifrey is seen with hundreds of Dalek ships destroyed outside the ruined City of the Time Lords ... Rassilon, having become corrupt because of the War, attempt to escape the Lock and recreate Gallifrey ...
Ian Jones (rugby Union)
... He played 79 tests for the All Blacks and is the most capped lock and formed one of the most famous lock pairings in international rugby, often partnered with Robin Brooke in the All Blacks from 1992 to ... in size he more than made up for in skill, Jones was picked over physically intimidating locks such as Mark Cooksley who was the tallest All Black ever ... Amazingly for a lock he once scored three tries in a match, against the Waratahs in 1996 ...
Electronic Lock
... An electronic lock (more precisely an electric lock) is a locking device which operates by means of electric current ... Electric locks are sometimes stand-alone with an electronic control assembly mounted directly to the lock ... More often electric locks are connected to an access control system ...

Famous quotes containing the word lock:

    Nae living man I’ll love again,
    Since that my lovely knight is slain.
    Wi ae lock of his yellow hair
    I’ll chain my heart for evermair.
    —Unknown. The Lament of the Border Widow (l. 25–28)

    Benjamin: Are you always this much afraid of being alone?
    Mrs. Robinson: Yes.
    Benjamin: Well, why can’t you just lock the doors and go to bed?
    Mrs. Robinson: I’m very neurotic.
    Calder Willingham (1923–1995)

    Time, which shows so vacant, indivisible, and divine in its coming, is slit and peddled into trifles and tatters. A door is to be painted, a lock to be repaired. I want wood, or oil, or meal, or salt; the house smokes, or I have a headache; then the tax; and an affair to be transacted with a man without heart or brains; and the stinging recollection of an injurious or very awkward word,—these eat up the hours.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)