"There is not a man here—or in the service—who will not gladly accompany you, Mr. King," cried General braze quickly.
Cut the hole for the steam dome, and let him braze it on at the same time.
The heat in the tongs will melt the silver and braze the two parts.
"And in the army—our poor little army," added General braze.
He was up with Quinnox and General braze, galloping well in front of the yelling troop.
To braze the seams of a model boiler would require a forge fire, or a very powerful gas blast—too expensive for the amateur.
Now bring the flame to bear on the joint you wish to braze, having first supplied plenty of borax.
A score of men were there before him—sitting or standing in attitudes of attention, listening to the words of General braze.
General braze was at work with his men in the open city, clearing away the ugly signs of battle.
The value of brazing: A knowledge of how to braze is most useful to any one working with the metals.
"to expose to the action of fire," 1580s, perhaps from French braser "to solder," in Old French, "to burn," related to brese "embers" (see braise). Related: Brazed; brazing.
"to make of or cover in brass," Old English brasian "to do work in brass, make of brass," from bræs (see brass). Cf. glaze from glass.