tine

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tine

any of the sharp terminal branches of a deer's antler
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
One last note: Racks with non-typical tines can be scored just like a typical bull.
The hydraulic hoses have also been routed within the tines to reduce hose wear.
Optional fork safety tubes are now offered on the sidewalls of ShipShape reusable, plastic containers, encasing lift truck tines within steel pockets to secure the container.
A number of manufacturers sell them now--they all consist of a lightweight engine mounted above and coupled to a gear-driven transmission that turns a set of spring steel tines at relatively high speeds.
Forks for gathering and pitching hay and grain have been around since antiquity and originally were made of wood with the handle and two or three tines carved from a stout sapling with the branches located just right.
The experimental tines, shaking frequency, tree grouping method, and shaking period are the same as those of the first experiment.
In the interest of trying to see what the deer might have looked like before breaking off the G-1 (brow tine) and G-2 typical tines on his left side, Jim commissioned renowned Iowa antler repair specialist Tom Sexton to restore them as best as was possible.
On the other hand, we would expect to find eggs and lice, or their body parts, and human hair between the tines, if they were used primarily for grooming or delousing.
To make this DIY broadfork, I bought two sets of coil-spring harrow tine replacements at the AG-West Supply and drilled two tight holes in a 1-inch-square hollow metal bar, 26 inches long, for the tines to be driven through.
Spoor and Godwin (1978) pioneered the technique of a shallow leading tine (SLT) ripper for an offset configuration to reduce the overburden pressure on the following deeper tines.
The 2-stroke 'Garden Gator' features a powerful 42.7cc / 1.6 HP low maintenance engine powers four ground-breaking, revolving tines, each with six angled "teeth", to make fast, almost effortless work of breaking up and turning over soil up to 20cm deep by 25cm wide in a single pass (8" x 93/4").
Operators, don't throw caution to the wind when you adjust the tines on your forklift.