The labor of bushing and grubbing these acres of lowland was no light one.
The bushing is shaped like a "T" with a hole drilled in the stem.
In addition, the bushing is recessed in the second operation, and the outer end faced.
The bushing forms a bearing for the work and holds it rigidly.
The hole is then rough-bored by bar C, which is supported in a bushing in the chuck, as shown in Fig. 4.
Whether a bushing or jaws are used, the turning tool is slightly in advance of the supporting member.
Steam and exhaust ports are cut through this bushing; steam ports to the cylinder and exhaust port to the exhaust pipe.
A symmetrically shaped casting like a bushing or lining is often held upon wooden blocks bolted across the carriage.
The chuck carries a bushing r of suitable diameter to support the boring-bars in the main turret, as will be described.
The tailstock fixture is also adjustable and it is mounted on a spindle which revolves in a bushing in the tailstock barrel.
"metal sleeve fitted into a machine or hole," 1839, from gerundive of bush "metal lining of the axle hole of a wheel or touch hole of a gun" (1560s), from Middle Dutch busse "box" (cognate with the second element in blunderbuss).
"many-stemmed woody plant," Old English bysc, from West Germanic *busk "bush, thicket" (cf. Old Saxon and Old High German busc, Dutch bosch, bos, German Busch). Influenced by or combined with cognate words from Scandinavian (cf. Old Norse buskr, Danish busk, but this might be from West Germanic) and Old French (busche "firewood," apparently of Frankish origin), and also perhaps Anglo-Latin bosca "firewood," from Medieval Latin busca (whence Italian bosco, Spanish bosque, French bois), which apparently also was borrowed from West Germanic; cf. Boise.
In British American colonies, applied from 1650s to the uncleared districts, hence "country," as opposed to town (1780); probably originally from Dutch bosch in the same sense, because it seems to appear first in English in former Dutch colonies. Meaning "pubic hair" (especially of a woman) is from 1745. To beat the bushes (mid-15c.) is a way to rouse birds so that they fly into the net which others are holding, which originally was the same thing as beating around the bush (see beat (v.)).
: Bush shot. You could see the pubic hair, but not the sex parts
To fatigue; exhaust; sap; poop: The climb bushed him/ Our dialogues always bush me (1870+)
The back country; the BOONIES: When I was working 12-hour tricks as a newspaper cub in the bushes (1670+)
in which Jehovah appeared to Moses in the wilderness (Ex. 3:2; Acts 7:30). It is difficult to say what particular kind of plant or bush is here meant. Probably it was the mimosa or acacia. The words "in the bush" in Mark 12:26; Luke 20:37, mean "in the passage or paragraph on the bush;" i.e., in Ex. 3.