United States. Slang. to snore or to sleep.
saw wood in American English
US. Slang. to snore or to sleep.
Saw, tool for cutting solid materials to specified lengths or shapes. Most saws take the form of a thin strip of metal with teeth on one edge or a thin disc of metal with teeth on the periphery.
And by the way, Parker, “sawing logs” is a phrase that means sleeping and most likely snoring. It comes from the loud sound of snoring, which is similar to the loud sound of a saw cutting through logs.
Conn. a past participle of saw 1.
Saw machine, Device for cutting bars of material or for cutting out shapes in raw material panels. The cutting tools of sawing machines can be thin metal discs with teeth on their edges, thin metal blades or flexible belts with teeth on one edge, or thin grinding wheels.
Sawing wood and driving nails into a piece of wood are physical processes that do not change the chemical composition of the compounds.
Hardened, high quality tool steel alloyed with certain other metals is the main material from which the saw blade is made. Historically, handles were made entirely of wood, but modern tools can also be made of molded plastic.
Two doctors invented the chainsaw in 1780 to make removing pelvic bones during childbirth easier and less time-consuming. It was powered by a hand crank and looked like a modern kitchen knife with small teeth on an oval twisted chain.
1 : the activity or activity of logging or timber. 2 : making woodcuts.
Snoring can be caused by a number of factors, such as the anatomy of your mouth and sinuses, alcohol consumption, allergies, a cold and your weight. As you fall asleep and transition from a light sleep to a deep sleep, the muscles in the roof of your mouth (soft palate), tongue and throat relax.
A lumberjack is someone who cuts down trees or chop wood for a living.
First you need to use treated lumber from the builder’s merchant. His lumber yard is filled with trees that are sawn into boards by local sawmills for air drying. The Giannis D sailed from Croatia to Jeddah with a cargo of sawn softwood.
The past participle “sawn” is mostly archaic except in British English. “Sawed-off” is the overwhelming favorite in American English, “sawn-off” is the overwhelming favorite in British English.