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Example sentences for "bushing"

Lexicographically close words:
bushel; bushell; bushells; bushels; bushes; bushings; bushmen; bushranger; bushrangers; bushranging
  1. Either one of the governor valves is stuck shut, short bushing No.

  2. Inside this cylinder is a thin cast-iron bushing in order to obtain a better rubbing surface for the piston.

  3. The outer shell of the barrel is made of aluminum bronze and is lined with a cast-iron bushing 1.

  4. Mounted in the valve chamber is a rocking valve surrounded by a bushing having ports in it, and to which is fastened a rod (25) which passes through the said valve and the head of the valve chamber.

  5. Small holes through the sleeve and bushing of the main connecting rod fed oil under the shoes of the other four connecting rods, the small holes being placed in oil grooves formed in the interior of the bronze bushing.

  6. They were lined with a thin cast-iron bushing and cast-iron rings were sprung in the piston head so as to give as smooth a rubbing surface and as perfect action as possible.

  7. A long bushing or thimble, as in the nave of a wheel.

  8. Iridium, as an alloy with platinum, is used in bushing the vents of heavy ordnance.

  9. Steam Boilers) Defn: A bushing for expanding the end of a flue to fasten it tightly in the tube plate, or for partly filling up its mouth.

  10. The stem where the wire enters should be well reamed out (see the arrow in Figure 216) and there should be a strong well-fastened bushing where the wire leaves the lamp.

  11. There are other ways of doing this but generally it is done by means of an eccentric bushing which must be set to compensate for the wear.

  12. This forces the soft rubber washer tightly against the cover so as to make a leak proof joint-between the bushing and cover.

  13. The bushing is shaped like a "T" with a hole drilled in the stem.

  14. This will make a perfectly tight seal, provided that you screw the bushing up tight.

  15. The stem of the bushing fits down into the post hole in the cover, the flange at the top testing on the raised portion of the cover around the post hole.

  16. Particular attention must be paid to this, or the whole work may be spoilt and a fresh block or bushing of the hole be found necessary, and much of your work to be done again.

  17. All measurements are from the center line upon which the bushing No.

  18. The bushing E is hardened and lapped, and fitted tightly in the forward counterbore of this sleeve, where it acts as a guide for the front end of the micrometer screw.

  19. This bushing has a key G fitted into it, which slides in the slot of the beam and prevents the arm from turning.

  20. The bushing is made an easy fit in the frame on its plain end and tapered, as shown, on its outside threaded part.

  21. This bushing is split in three sections for about two-thirds of its length on the threaded end.

  22. In fitting bushings into bushing holes, the adjustable gage may be moved out to fit the hole, and then, when the bushing is finished to the diameter given by the gage, as determined by a micrometer caliper, a driving fit is ensured.

  23. From the front end, toward the split chuck, the body is counterbored 5/8 inch and the bushing D driven in tight.

  24. The wear of the measuring screw and nut is taken up by screwing the bushing A into the frame with the wrench shown in Fig.

  25. The tool should always be used after the bushing has been screwed into the pipe, then the bushing tool should be inserted.

  26. The bushing provided for this purpose has an outside thread, which permits its being screwed into the end of the tube and then expanded by the use of the tool.

  27. In passing through floors (or walls) the wires often come in contact with concealed pipes or other grounded material, hence the only way they can be properly protected is by making the bushing continuous.

  28. To protect the insulation against any possible injury while the wire is being drawn in, a soft metal bushing should be inserted in the end of the tube and secured permanently thereto by means of the bushing tool.

  29. This tube may be a conductor, such as iron pipe, but in that case an insulating bushing must be pushed into each end of it, extending far enough to keep the wire out of contact with the pipe.

  30. The root is little bigger than a rush, bushing in the ground, and creeping with his branches far about, whereby it quickly possesses a great compass, and is therefore most usually planted under hedges where it may have room to run.

  31. This consists merely of a brass bushing held in a bracket made of a strip of brass 1/2 inch wide.

  32. The drum is simply a hard-wood bushing driven tightly in place.

  33. The brass strip is wound around the bushing and soldered.

  34. A little brass bushing must also be arranged at each end, as shown.

  35. Another scheme is to interpose an insulating bushing under each burner; then the second or return wire need only be run from the burner to the gas pipe outside the main bushing.

  36. A case may arise where there is electric light on the same chandelier as the gas lights, and that an insulating bushing has been screwed in between the fixture and the pipe.

  37. The bushing does not form the vacuum seal, that being made by a special compound.

  38. The receptacle, which is simple in construction, consists of a brass bushing well insulated from the panel and protected on the front of the panel by a porcelain bushing.

  39. The other end of the cable is run through a bushing set in the panel and thence to the ammeter or current transformer.

  40. Where it is desired to remove the plug and cable from the board, or to plug both ends of the cable in different receptacles, a plug instead of a bushing should be used.

  41. The electrode system is insulated from the tube and rigidly supported in position by a bushing made of vitreous material.

  42. The upper bearing screw, in which the bronze bushing is carried, is so constructed that a long brass sleeve closely surrounds the upper pivot of the spindle.

  43. It consists of a steel pin fastened to a removable screw and projecting down into a bushing in a recess drilled in the shaft.

  44. The plunger shown at B is left free to revolve in the guide bushing and is provided with a flat mushroom head which serves as a cam follower.

  45. The secondary wire from the coil is attached to a terminal at the top of a central electrode member, which is supported in a bushing of some form of insulating material.

  46. A bronze bushing is fitted in the upper end of the rod, but no bushing is fitted in the pistons, the hardened steel wrist-pins making an excellent bearing in the aluminum alloy.

  47. In this construction bushings of anti-friction metal are used at the lower end, and a bronze bushing is forced into the upper- or wrist-pin end.

  48. The type shown at A employs a molded porcelain as an insulator, while that depicted at B uses a bushing of mica.

  49. The collars, which are of tough bronze, resist the inertia forces while the direct pressure of the explosions is transmitted directly to the crank-pin bushing by the shoes at the big end of the connecting rod.

  50. The insulating bushing and electrode are housed in a steel body, which is provided with a screw thread at the bottom, by which means it is screwed into the combustion chamber.

  51. The cam-shaft is usually supported by solid bearings of the removable bushing type, having no compensation for depreciation.

  52. It is often desirable to have a water-tight joint between the high-tension cable and the terminal screw on top of the insulating bushing of the spark-plug, especially in marine applications.

  53. It is important to pin the brasses in place to prevent movement, as lubrication may be interfered with if the bushing turns round and breaks the correct register between the oil hole in the cap and brasses.

  54. The porcelain bushing is firmly seated against the asbestos packing by means of a brass screw gland which sets against a flange formed on the porcelain, and which screws into a thread at the upper portion of the plug body.

  55. Insert control cables in their respective bushings on the case (volume control is upper bushing when receiver is installed in the car), until they seat themselves and then tighten the set screws.

  56. If the bushing cloth is found to be badly worn, it is better to put in new, which must be done neatly, or the result will not be satisfactory.

  57. The flange extends down at the sides of the wippen and the holes in flange are made large enough to receive bushing cloth in which the center-pin works freely but not loosely.

  58. The mortise in the wooden cap on top of the key at this point is lined with bushing cloth which holds the key in position laterally, and prevents looseness and rattling, yet allows the key to move easily.

  59. The hole in the lower portion of the key, in which the guide pin works, is bushed with bushing cloth and is made to fit so closely that the key will not move laterally, yet not so tightly that the key will not work easily.

  60. The bushing cloth in the hole may be in such condition as to retard the free passage of the damper wire, in which case the wire may be heated with a match and run up and down a few times through the hole, which will free it.

  61. Some tuners oil at the ends of the pin with kerosene or wet it with alcohol, which is very good; but a better plan is to shrink the bushing with a drop of water on each side so that it will penetrate the bushing.

  62. If the plates separately are found to be perfectly free they may be each one pushed hard over to the right or left and wedged; then each bushing tried in the space between the tail-pieces of the plates.

  63. The lower end of the shaft is covered by a removable bushing which is easily inspected after the guide-bearing has been taken down.

  64. If it is necessary to take off this bushing it is easily done by screwing four 5/8-inch bolts, each about 2 feet long, into the tapped holes in the lower end of the bushing, and then pulling it off with a jack.

  65. Whether a bushing or jaws are used, the turning tool is slightly in advance of the supporting member.

  66. The hole is then rough-bored by bar C, which is supported in a bushing in the chuck, as shown in Fig.

  67. This latter is steadied by a pilot t which enters the hole in the sliding bushing c on which the work is supported.

  68. The back-rest consists of a bell-mouthed, hardened tool-steel bushing which supports the bar while the cut is being taken.

  69. While taking these cuts, the bars m and m{1} are supported by their extension ends which enter bushing r located in the central hole of the chuck.

  70. This fixture has a guide-bushing G which is centered with the bar and cutter in order to properly locate the casting.

  71. After roughing the outside, the inside is bored to the finish size; then centered disks, which fit into the bore, are placed in the ends of the bushing and the latter is finish-turned.

  72. The forward end of the bar is small enough to enter a bell-mouthed bushing held in the chuck.

  73. In the first operation, boring-bar m is brought in line with the spindle and is entered in bushing r in the chuck.

  74. The work is supported during this operation by a bushing held on a supporting arbor U, having a pilot which enters a bushing in the chuck.

  75. The blank is also held by a bolt B which forces a bushing against the cylindrical end.

  76. In addition, the bushing is recessed in the second operation, and the outer end faced.

  77. Some follow-rests have, instead of jaws, a bushing bored to fit the diameter being turned, different bushings being used for different diameters.

  78. This type, instead of being solid, consists of a tapering inner arbor M on which is placed a split bushing that can be expanded, within certain limits, by driving in the tapering member.

  79. The interior of the casting is turned concentric with the lathe spindle by a heavy boring-bar, the end of which is rigidly supported by a bushing in the spindle.

  80. The bushing is then tapped to receive a 7/16-in.

  81. Enlarge the hole in the 6-in piece, and provide an insulating bushing for it with an opening of the same diameter as the brass machine screw.

  82. If a piece of brass tubing, an old bushing or a cored piece is at hand, a part of the work is already done.

  83. Bushing a Stovepipe in a Chimney Hole When a stovepipe is too small for the hole in the chimney, a bushing can be made of the kind of metal tobacco boxes that are curved to fit in a pocket.

  84. Don't you remember the Sunday editions at home proclaiming Bushing a hero because he had used more ammunition and apparently done more fighting, than any one on record?

  85. General Bushing had swept that district in his marvelous campaign, and there was many a cripple among the lake people to testify to the accuracy of his marksmen.

  86. The public has been wondering for years what became of the thousands of rounds of ammunition General Bushing took with him on his spectacular march through Mindanao.

  87. General Bushing was trying to transport six rafts of ammunition across the lake to the troops stranded at Camp Vicars.

  88. Do you know, young man, that General Bushing is not only one of our ablest soldiers, but one of the most finished diplomats in the service?

  89. Only the wisdom and bravery of General Bushing saved the entire detachment from death; he ordered the ammunition thrown overboard and rescued his remaining men after a hard fight.

  90. At the lower end of the paper cylinder, within the station, there is another bushing of wood, and between this and the wooden bushing at the top of the cylinder and inside of the paper cylinder there is a long glass tube.

  91. In the bottom of this box there is a circular opening for each wire, and into this opening fits a heavy glass or porcelain bushing through which the wire passes.

  92. This form of entry is permissible where the desire is to exclude cold air from the station, and where the voltage is not high enough to cause serious leakage over the surface of the bushing and the slate forming the bottom of the box.

  93. Beneath the box a special insulator is secured by an iron bracket to the outside of the brick wall for each line wire, and this insulator takes the strain of the wire before it is carried up through the bushing in the bottom of the box.

  94. The rod, forming the terminal of the zinc, passes through a porcelain bushing on the cover plate to obviate short circuits.

  95. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "bushing" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.