The engines are designed to fall away in a sharp impact and would fall like bombs.
As it's made of sharp swords, it can easily cut the person who sits on throne.
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The aerial shots were so sharp they could see every bog hole.
In the same instant, there came the sharp and acid twinge of planoform.
"I shall want you at seven-thirty sharp, to-morrow morning," he said, as they alighted.
They were met by double the number of Spaniards, and by a sharp fire.
There was a sharp, shrill cry from the boy, and Dozier whirled on him.
You used to be a good horsewoman, and we may have to do some sharp riding.
Old English scearp "having a cutting edge; pointed; intellectually acute, active, shrewd; keen (of senses); severe; biting, bitter (of tastes)," from Proto-Germanic *skarpaz, literally "cutting" (cf. Old Saxon scarp, Old Norse skarpr, Old Frisian skerp, Dutch scherp, German scharf "sharp"), from PIE *(s)ker- (1) "to cut" (cf. Lettish skarbs "sharp," Middle Irish cerb "cutting;" see shear).
The figurative meaning "acute or penetrating in intellect or perception" was in Old English; hence "keenly alive to one's own interests, quick to take advantage" (1690s). Of words or talk, "cutting, sarcastic," from early 13c. Meaning "distinct in contour" is from 1670s. The adverbial meaning "abruptly" is from 1836; that of "promptly" is first attested 1840. The musical meaning "half step above (a given tone)" is from 1570s. Meaning "stylish" is from 1944, hepster slang, from earlier general slang sense of "excellent" (1940). Phrase sharp as a tack first recorded 1912 (sharp as a needle has been around since Old English). Sharp-shinned attested from 1704 of persons, 1813 of hawks.