Bronze cannon, however, could be put in the lathes to true up even the exterior.
Double-ended cutter n is then fed through the hub of the pulley to true up the cored hole.
This is true up to the point where the magnitude of the whole becomes so great as to render the conducting of it difficult.
After the sawing is completed, a file is used to true up the outline and to smooth the edges.
About all that remains now to be done is to true up the balance and bring it to poise.
Neither Dickens nor Hardy can be called unveracious writers; both give a picture of life that is true up to a point.
It is not difficult to true up the crank-pins or main journals if the score marks are not deep.
This is true up to a certain point, but when the limit has been passed, the muscle quickly fails to respond.
The old sneider carbine, though laughed at nowadays, was true up to 300 yards, and the Maori was not more than 200 yards from me.
To true up and smooth the outside of the wheel the lathe attachment as shown in Fig. 28 can be easily prepared.
Old English triewe (West Saxon), treowe (Mercian) "faithful, trustworthy," from Proto-Germanic *trewwjaz "having or characterized by good faith" (cf. Old Frisian triuwi, Dutch getrouw, Old High German gatriuwu, German treu, Old Norse tryggr, Gothic triggws "faithful, trusty"), perhaps ultimately from PIE *dru- "tree," on the notion of "steadfast as an oak." Cf., from same root, Lithuanian drutas "firm," Welsh drud, Old Irish dron "strong," Welsh derw "true," Old Irish derb "sure."
Sense of "consistent with fact" first recorded c.1200; that of "real, genuine, not counterfeit" is from late 14c.; that of "agreeing with a certain standard" (as true north) is from c.1550. Of artifacts, "accurately fitted or shaped" it is recorded from late 15c.; the verb in this sense is from 1841. True-love (adj.) is recorded from late 15c.; true-born first attested 1590s. True-false as a type of test question is recorded from 1923.