Definition of T-bar

1. Noun. A surface lift where riders hold a bar and are pulled up the hill on their skis.

Exact synonyms: Alpine Lift, T-bar Lift
Generic synonyms: Surface Lift



T-bar Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of T-bar

Sãotomense
Sèkèrè
Ségou
Sûreté
Sûreté du Québec
T
T&A
T&G
T'ien-ching
T's
T-Day
T-ball
T-bandage
T-bar (current term)
T-bar lift
T-bill
T-bone
T-bone steak
T-bone steaks
T-boned
T-bones
T-boning
T-carrier
T-cell
T-cell antigen receptors
T-cell growth factor
T-cell growth factor-1
T-cell growth factor-2

Literary usage of T-bar

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Railway Track and Track Work by Edward Ernest Russell Tratman (1908)
"For ornamental grounds at stations, ribbon-wire or woven-wire fencing may be used, with steel angles OP T-bar posts; the posts have back braces at intervals ..."

2. Notes on Track: Construction and Maintenance by Walter Mason Camp (1904)
"The horizontal leg or bottom of the T-bar is 4 ins. wide and the vertical leg 3 ins. high, the latter being mortised for rail scats at the proper gage, ..."

3. Notes on Track: Construction and Maintenance by Walter Mason Camp (1904)
"The horizontal leg or bottom of the T-bar is 4 ins. wide and the vertical leg 3 ins. high, the latter being mortised for rail seats at the proper gage, ..."

4. The Poetical Works of Howitt, Milman, and Keats by Mary Botham Howitt, Henry Hart Milman, John Keats (1853)
"When came this message to thee t Bar. Full seven daye since. Raym. Full seven days since ! and yet you told me Dot. Bar. You gave me not the chance ! ..."

5. Orthodontia Practically Treated: Designed for the Use of Both Practitioner by Miland Austin Knapp (1904)
"The manner of inserting the T head of a T bar in the round T socket of either of these three parts is clearly shown in Figs. 123 and 124. ..."

6. A Manual of Naval Architecture for Use of Officers of the Royal Navy by William Henry White (1900)
"134, and differs from the T-bar in having a top flange on one side only of the vertical web. Neither the angle nor the T form is well adapted for resisting ..."

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