The bar in the angle of a shop-front sash.
A semicircular bar in a sash.
The moulded border, or frame, to a window opening.
Any leaf of a folding shutter behind the front one.
The part of the weight box of a sash frame that is parallel to the pulley stile
The interior division members of a sash window.
A projecting window which rises from the ground.
A small moulding semicircular in section, generally used with a quirk or sinking.
The generic name for various boring tools operated in a brace.
Pieces of wood fixed to the lower ends of architraves.
Any arrangement of component parts of a structure that causes the ends to overlap and so tie the whole together.
A bay window circular in plan.
Applied to saw blades where the tool has been suddenly bent.
Small circular window.
The metal bands of supports over small panes of glass used chiefly to form or emphasise the pattern on stained glass windows.
Sash frames whose sides are built up in numerous thin pieces as distinguished from those having solid jambs.
A sash hung on hinges; also a hollow moulding of the Gothic period.
Catherine Wheel Window
A circular window with radiating mullions.
A horizontal sash in a ceiling under a roof light.
One with a flat round head.
A large wood screw with a flat square head.
A bead that projects from the surface.
A smoothing plane with a circular sole.
A small hand saw with a narrow blade for cutting curves.
A semicircular bar in a sash window.
The head of a screw when let in flush with the surface.
A machine saw used for cutting across the grain.
The knife or blade of a planing or moulding machine.
A perpendicular window in a roof.
Frames in which both sashes are hung.
A bead used in conjuction with two quirks.
The rubbing of an ill-fitted sash upon its lower part.
A general term to describe all forms of decay of dry or ‘dead’ timber.
Timber from which all moisture has been extracted.
The linings of window jambs below the window sill.
A centre bit with a moveable cutter for making various sized holes.
A sash above a transom in a door or window frame.
The broad flat surface between the sash and cornice in a shop front.
A generic term for pine and spruce timber used in construction.
A stout paring chisel.
One not raised or moulded in the middle.
One level with the surface of the framing.
A sash hung and used as a door.
Filled in with glass.
An adhesive cement made by boiling down skins, hoofs and bones of animals.
A thick saw with coarse teeth for making grooves by machinery.
One sliding vertically and balanced by weights.
The upper horizontal member of a door or window frame.
A projecting moulding over window and doorway in Gothic architecture.
The side of an opening in a wall.
Thin finishings covering the jambs of an opening.
The abutting surfaces of two prepared pieces of wood.
The act of making joints with planes.
Knuckle of a Hinger
The back, or part containing the pivot.
A very flat ogee moulding used for sashes.
Panes formed by bars near the sides of sashes and sash doors.
The two rails in a pair of lifting sashes that meet in the middle of the frame.
A vertical division in a window frame.
A moulding wave-like in section or consisting of reversed circular arcs.
A projecting window that does not rise from the ground.
A small narrow saw fitted to a handle or pad into which it can be telescoped when not in use.
Any surface sunk below its surroundings, particularly a thin wide piece inserted between the members of a framing.
H or shutter hinges which project considerably.
A thin slip separating sliding sashes.
A rough thin slip separating the weights in a sash frame.
An adjustable grooving plane.
The opening in a sash frame for the introduction of the weights.
A wheel with a wide, slightly convex rim, to carry the belting that transmits motion from the driving shaft to the machine.
That part of the sash frame in which the axle-pulleys are placed.
A lozenge-shaped piece of glass in a leaded frame.
A narrow groove or sinking on the side of a bead.
A tool for cutting quirks in curved surfaces.
Any horizontal member in a framing.
One with its central parts higher than its sides.
A bead without a quirk.
A bead worked on the two faces of an angle, with a quirk on each face.
The outer sides or edges of a door or window opening in an outer wall.
A tool for cutting in the direction of the grain.
A church window circular in elevation and divided by radial mullions.
The moving part of a window containing glass.
A door with the upper panels filled in with glass.
A long tenon saw formerly used in cutting sash shoulders.
The abutting parts of a mortise and tenon joint.
A metal rebate plane for preparing shoulders accurately.
The lowest horizontal member of a door or window frame.
Any framing without panels.
A sloping sash in the roof of a building.
An ill-fitted joint to a door or sash, or any portion of a frame that fits loosely.
One that moves on a rail or in a groove horizontally.
A bead upon the salient angle with a quirk on each side.
The outer vertical members of a door and similar framing.
A bead that is stuck below the surface.
One below the surface of the framing.
A large bead usually accompanied by a fillet.
One with three lights in one frame separated by mullions.
A piece of wood inserted upon the inside edge of the sill of a sash frame to enable the sash to be raised slightly without showing an opening at the bottom.
The lining to the wall under a window frame.
A narrow shelf between the window back and sill.
A solid frame with one half glazed, the other fitted with a sliding sash.