bench dog


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bench dog

[′bench ‚dȯg]
(engineering)
A wood or metal peg, placed in a slot or hole at the end of a bench; used to keep a workpiece from slipping.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Bench Dog Plastic Blade-Loc makes it easy and safe.
The centuries-old bench dog design secure work for machining.
Set the top on a pair of sawhorses and lay out the bench dog holes.
Face the beveled side of the bench dog toward the piece you're clamping.
An inexpensive woodworker's vise paired with shop-made bench dogs will do the trick.
Another slick feature is the bench dog system, which clamps long workpieces with the assistance of the end vise.
Build bench dog to make it easy to hold and work on flat and irregularly Shaped project parts.
Lay out the bench dog holes in the dog track relative to the trimmed end, then drill the holes.
The first recorded effort to standardize a hunting English setter was in the mid-1800s when Edward Laverack (1800-1877) developed a line of English setter bench dogs that had some hunting potential.
5 Or compare the (very useful) bench dogs that hold boards to a woodworker's bench.
tail" vise that's mounted at one end of the bench to use with the bench dogs for clamping bench-top work.