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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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The supporting standard is constructed of oak, with mortise-and-tenon joints, as shown in Fig. 4.
The glue must be applied immediately after the tenon is removed from the water, and then inserted in the mortise.
The end of the tenon and the mortise is then covered with a piece of metal, fastened with screws as shown.
The tenon is one hole in length, and the head of the standard one hole and a half in length.
A bridle joint is often defined as the reverse of a mortise and tenon, and is chiefly used in the carpentry and joinery trades.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM
A joint of this type may be applied in nearly all cases where a halved or a mortise and tenon joint could be used.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM
A tongue of this type acts as an extra tenon and prevents the joint from "lipping" (becoming uneven) on the face side.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM
The short portion (A) which is left on the tenon is called the haunch, and the cavity it engages is termed the haunching.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM
The tenon is not allowed to run through the stile, and unslightliness on the edge is thus avoided.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM
Fig. 131 shows the type of tenon and haunch used when the stile or upright rail is grooved to receive a panel.
WOODWORK JOINTSWILLIAM FAIRHAM

WORDS RELATED TO TENON

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

oligopolynoun | [ol-i-gop-uh-lee ]SEE DEFINITION