The connection of the bracket (to which the templet arm is attached) with the stop-rod is clearly shown in Fig. 33.
This may be used as a templet for laying out the others and they can then be sawn separately.
In some cases it will be necessary to make the templet in several pieces in order to help facilitate the tool operations.
The second templet is then used to strike off the inside of the bowl.
The looms for weaving hair differ from the common ones, only in the templet and the shuttle.
The cylinder should never be in motion while the templet is being used.
“template” stove: from template or templet, a strip of sheet iron used in boiler-making.
This templet is attached to a bar which, in turn, is fastened to a stationary bracket seen to the extreme left in Fig. 33.
The excavation for the invert was then begun, and finished to the proper curve by the aid of a templet drawn along the 2×4-in.
The section of rail shall conform as accurately as possible to the templet furnished by the Railroad Company.
1670s, templet "horizontal piece under a girder or beam," probably from French templet "weaver's stretcher," diminutive of temple, which meant the same thing, from Latin templum "plank, rafter," also "building for worship" (see temple (n.1)).
The meaning "pattern or gauge for shaping a piece of work" is first recorded 1819 in this form, earlier temple (1680s); the form was altered 1844, probably influenced by plate, but the pronunciation did not begin to shift until much more recently.
template tem·plate or tem·plet (těm'plĭt)
A pattern or gauge, such as a thin metal plate with a cut pattern, used as a guide in making something accurately, as in woodworking.
A molecule, such as DNA, that serves as a pattern for the synthesis of a macromolecule, as of RNA.