t projectile, and would be still more so were it possible to cut the fuse to such exactness as to always explode just at the desired point.
The shot are sometimes placed in a tin cylinder with a wooden sabot, and used without a fuse at ranges of 300 yards. This is distinctively known as canister.
Theurer, of Switzerland (United States patent, February 6, 1866), has a watch so constructed that the opening of the cover winds up the works.
It cannot be overwound.
Guizot, April 12, ′1870, rotates the case on its pintle, to wind the watch.
（Bookbinding.) A book glued on the back and stuck into a cover previously prepared.
（Glass-manufacture.) A table covered with coal cinders, on which the globe of glass is rested while the blowing-tube is detached and a rod attached to the other pole of the globe, preparatory to flashing. See crown-glass.
（Fabric.) a. A fine shawl fabric formerly made o