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cog

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cog


  7  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  n.  [OE.  cogge;  cf  D.  kog,  Icel.  kuggr  Cf  {Cock}  a 
  boat.] 
  A  small  fishing  boat.  --Ham.  Nav.  Encyc. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  v.  i. 
  To  deceive;  to  cheat;  to  play  false;  to  lie;  to  wheedle;  to 
  cajole. 
 
  For  guineas  in  other  men's  breeches,  Your  gamesters 
  will  palm  and  will  cog.  --Swift. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  n. 
  A  trick  or  deception;  a  falsehood.  --Wm.  Watson. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  n.  [Cf.  Sw  kugge  a  cog,  or  W.  cocos  the  cogs  of  a 
  wheel.] 
  1.  (Mech.)  A  tooth,  cam,  or  catch  for  imparting  or  receiving 
  motion,  as  on  a  gear  wheel,  or  a  lifter  or  wiper  on  a 
  shaft;  originally,  a  separate  piece  of  wood  set  in  a 
  mortise  in  the  face  of  a  wheel. 
 
  2.  (Carp.) 
  a  A  kind  of  tenon  on  the  end  of  a  joist,  received  into  a 
  notch  in  a  bearing  timber,  and  resting  flush  with  its 
  upper  surface. 
  b  A  tenon  in  a  scarf  joint;  a  coak.  --Knight. 
 
  3.  (Mining.)  One  of  the  rough  pillars  of  stone  or  coal  left 
  to  support  the  roof  of  a  mine. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  v.  t. 
  To  furnish  with  a  cog  or  cogs. 
 
  {Cogged  breath  sound}  (Auscultation),  a  form  of  interrupted 
  respiration,  in  which  the  interruptions  are  very  even 
  three  or  four  to  each  inspiration.  --Quain. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Cog  \Cog\,  v.  t.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Cogged};  p.  pr  &  vb  n. 
  {Cogging}.]  [Cf.  W.  coegio  to  make  void,  to  beceive,  from 
  coeg  empty,  vain,  foolish.  Cf  {Coax},  v.  t.] 
  1.  To  seduce,  or  draw  away  by  adulation,  artifice,  or 
  falsehood;  to  wheedle;  to  cozen;  to  cheat.  [R.] 
 
  I'll  .  .  .  cog  their  hearts  from  them  --Shak. 
 
  2.  To  obtrude  or  thrust  in  by  falsehood  or  deception;  as  to 
  cog  in  a  word  to  palm  off  [R.] 
 
  Fustian  tragedies  .  .  .  have  by  concerted 
  applauses,  been  cogged  upon  the  town  for 
  masterpieces.  --J.  Dennis 
 
  To  cog  a  die,  to  load  so  as  to  direct  its  fall;  to 
  cheat  in  playing  dice.  --Swift. 
 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
 
  cog 
  n  :  on  the  rim  of  gear  wheel  [syn:  {sprocket}] 
  v  1:  roll  steel  ingots 
  2:  join  pieces  of  wood  with  cogs 




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