key drop

key drop

A keyhole cover, usually attached to the escutcheon by a pivot.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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He'd been pretty much as advertised for the Bears but struggled in Detroit, where he committed the Bears' lone turnover, a lost fumble that Detroit converted into its only touchdown, and had a key drop to stymie what was a promising drive into Lions territory to begin the second half.
Key drop goal, but wasted try creating pass in second half
Thomas had his ups and downs, including a key drop on Oregon's second series.
Up stepped Usher to land a key drop goal with three minute to go, securing a vital victory for Rangers, who are next in action at home to Blackbrook on Saturday week, August 17.
Police are attending both schools at the key drop off times to monitor driver behaviour.
According to recent performance reports, Danube suffered a key drop in business by 50 per cent during the unrest in February and March.
Consumers in low-income neighborhoods pick them up at key drop sites, paying (with food stamp assistance) only $16 for about $25 worth of vegetables.
One, as Sharpe points out, is that any model which looks to the Industrial Revolution (if indeed it ever happened) must account for the English experience, although in practice, and significantly, most of the evidence here follows Elias in locating the key drop in actual rates of violence back in the sixteenth and above all seventeenth centuries.
The Chargers' passing game has been just about unstoppable this season, and it might've allowed them to defeat the Chiefs in Week 1 if it wasn't for a few key drops.