lanyard


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lanyard

, laniard
Nautical a line rove through deadeyes for extending or tightening standing rigging

lanyard

[′lan·yərd]
(naval architecture)
A small rope or line used to fasten something in ships, especially one passing through deadeyes and used to extend shrouds or stays.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lanyard began his real estate career at City Connections Realty.
The Force2[TM] fall protection lanyard range features Hi-10[TM] energy management material, the smallest shock pack in the world, the lightest and strongest connector combinations, durable REPEL[TM] Technology webbing, and a rugged and durable soft cover with protected labels.
President Chuck Lanyard of The Goldstein Group represented the landlord in the deal.
Lest you gloat, revolver shooters are not exempt from this danger, as the lanyard ends may foul an exposed hammer during DA firing, or block the cylinder from closing during a reload.
The Foxyware Rhinestone iPhone Lanyard measures a very fashionable 36" in length and is 1/2" wide.
Florian Susermau, vice president and Chuck Lanyard represented the landlord, Marconi Pacific LLC.
However, on some generators, the lanyard is too long.
Sadly, many handguns manufactured today do not have a lanyard loop or attachment point for a lanyard.
The team of CJ Huter, sales associate and Chuck Lanyard represented D.