Some articles on bore:
... Netherlands Navy De Ruyter Tromp class frigate F806 June Steamship Company Bore Bore Star Finland Ferry In Silja Line traffic after charter to Finnlines November Finnlines Bore Star Finland Ferry ...
... The mouthpiece was cup-shaped, and the bore was conical, being probably intermediate between the cylindrical bore of the natural trumpet and the conical bore of the natural horn the taper was ...
... trumpet, but it is larger in size, shape, bore and sound ... The differences between the baritone and the euphonium are the size and taper of the bore ... The baritone has a smaller and more cylindrical bore while the euphonium has a larger bore although both produce partials of the B-flat harmonic series, and both have a nine-foot-long main tube, the ...
... The government bore was 400 feet deep and the artesian water rose 15 feet into the air from the bore ... The bore was completed on 16 July 1886 ...
... This process uses multiple diamond-plated, barrel-shaped tools to finish a bore ... The tools are usually mounted in a dedicated bore finishing machine, however they can also be mounted in a milling machine ... In either case the tool, workpiece, or both are rotated and the tool is plunged into the bore and removed ...
More definitions of "bore":
- (verb): Cause to be bored.
- (verb): Make a hole with a pointed power or hand tool.
- (noun): A hole or passage made by a drill; usually made for exploratory purposes.
Synonyms: bore-hole, drill hole
- (noun): A person who evokes boredom.
Famous quotes containing the word bore:
“Never ask a bore a question.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)
“If from the earth we came, it was an earth
That bore us as a part of all the things
It breeds and that was lewder than it is.
Our nature is her nature. Hence it comes,
Since by our nature we grow old, earth grows
The same. We parallel the mothers death.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“Long ago the country bore the country-town and nourished it with her best blood. Now the giant city sucks the country dry, insatiably and incessantly demanding and devouring fresh streams of men, till it wearies and dies in the midst of an almost uninhabited waste of country.”
—Oswald Spengler (18801936)