bar iron


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bar iron

[′bär ‚i·ərn]
(metallurgy)
Wrought iron formed into bars.

bar iron

A strong, malleable iron, available in the form of bars, which can be beaten into various shapes by blacksmiths to form tools, horseshoes, hardware, and highly decorative ironwork. See wrought iron.
References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, Lloyd's workers produced bar iron, which was used by smiths across the land to make a wide range of iron goods and steel for the cutlery, blade and edge-tool industries.
Finished ironwork from Pennsylvania went west and south from Bermuda for sugar production and bar iron would go east to be traded as currency in Africa and used to buy slaves.
The Roper Bar Iron Ore Project is located approximately 600 kilometres south-east of Darwin, with iron ore to be exported from the Bing Bong loading facility.