Some articles on pull:
... This was gauged by the force of pull on the trigger ... A short pull was for single shot and a long pull was for automatic fire ...
... A pull apart basin or strike-slip basin or rhombochasm is type of structural basin which is developed between two offset segments or at a flexure in a strike-slip fault or a transform fault ... A pull-apart develops where the sense of offset leads to extension, either at a right-stepping offset on a dextral sense fault or a left-stepping offset on a sinistral fault ... This geometry means that fault displacement will literally pull a section of crust apart and cause the extension ...
... master volume control for the lead mode, and various push/pull switches including Pull Bright, Pull Treble Shift, Pull Gain Boost, a separate Pull Bright for the lead mode, and of course, Pull Lead ...
... first press the lower trigger, which would pull the hammer back and rotate the cylinder at this point one could fire the gun with a light pull on the upper trigger ... To fire more rapidly, one could pull both triggers simultaneously, making it a double action weapon ...
... wanted a rifle with a trigger with a crisp and creep-free trigger pull ... for Coburn was to make the trigger user-adjustable from 1.5 to 6 pounds (0.68 to 2.7 kg) of pull ... and accidentally going off, even with the lowest trigger pull set ...
More definitions of "pull in":
- (verb): Direct toward itself or oneself by means of some psychological power or physical attributes.
Synonyms: attract, pull, draw, draw in
- (verb): Get or bring together.
Famous quotes containing the words pull in and/or pull:
“So-called austerity, the stoic injunction, is the path towards universal destruction. It is the old, the fatal, competitive path. Pull in your belt is a slogan closely related to gird up your loins, or the guns-butter metaphor.”
—Wyndham Lewis (18821957)
“The function of muscle is to pull and not to push, except in the case of the genitals and the tongue.”
—Leonardo Da Vinci (14251519)
“Many women are surprised by the intensity of their maternal pull and the conflict it brings to their competing roles. This is the precise point at which many women feel the stress of the work/family dilemma most keenly. They realize that they may have a price to pay for wanting to be both professionals and mothers. They feel guilty for not being at work, and angry for being manipulated into feeling this guilt. . . . They dont quite fit at home. They dont quite fit at work.”
—Deborah J. Swiss (20th century)