Gouge sentence examples

gouge
  • The tools employed are chisel, gouge and mallet.

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  • She grimaced when he peeled back the final layer of bandages to reveal the gouge and broken bones beneath.

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  • The verb "to gouge" is used in the sense of scooping or forcing out.

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  • "Gouge" is also used as the name of a bookbinder's tool, for impressing a curved line on the leather, and for the line so impressed.

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  • In mining, a "gouge" is the layer of soft rock or earth sometimes found in each side of a vein of coal or ore, which the miner can scoop out with his pick, and thus attack the vein more easily from the side.

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  • Gently remove the paint with a putty knife, being careful not to gouge the piece of furniture.

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  • Some car dealers will give you a great price for your trade, but they'll gouge you on the newer car.

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  • By scribing is meant that the distinguishing letters are roughly cut in with a gouge.

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  • Roughing out gouge (or roughing gouge) Used in spindle turning for reducing square stock to round section.

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  • Likewise, running on soft dirt permits the heels to gouge out little foxholes on each footstrike.

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  • gouge consumers even will be cordless.

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  • gouge the part.

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  • gouge riverbeds, and seed forests to lay the groundwork for your creation.

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  • gouge the mark of Zorro into it during a night exercise on my final phase one TA training weekend.

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  • This is attached to a ¼ " No. 6 straight gouge: crossbred offspring of an icepick and an ill-tempered letter opener.

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  • In the wild marmosets supplement their diet with a steady supply of tree gum which they gouge out with their sharp teeth.

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  • With god-like powers, you sculpt mountains, gouge riverbeds, and seed forests to lay the groundwork for your creation.

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  • Gouge A cutting tool with a ' U ' shaped cross-section used with the bevel rubbing.

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  • GOUGE (adopted from the Fr.

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  • gouge, derived from the Late Lat.

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  • Some efforts to remedy this dark condition of things had already been made by Thomas Gouge, with the assistance of Stephen Hughes, and also by the newly founded " Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge "; but it was Griffith Jones (1683-1761), rector of Llanddowror in south Carmarthenshire, who was destined to become the true pioneer of Welsh education, religious and secular.

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