The sharp cutting edge of a knife, chisel, or other tool, a razor blade. (noun)
The flat functional end of a propeller, oar, hockey stick, screwdriver, skate, etc. (noun)
The narrow leaf of a grass or cereal. (noun)
The thin, flat part of a plant leaf, attached to a stem (petiole). The lamina. (noun)
A flat bone, especially the shoulder blade. (noun)
A cut of beef from near the shoulder blade (part of the chuck). (noun)
The flat part of the tongue. (noun)
A sword or knife. (noun)
A piece of prepared, sharp-edged stone, often flint, at least twice as long as it is wide; a long flake of ground-edge stone or knapped vitreous stone. (noun)
A throw characterized by a tight parabolic trajectory due to a steep lateral attitude. (noun)
The rudder, daggerboard, or centerboard of a vessel. (noun)
A bulldozer or surface-grading machine with mechanically adjustable blade that is nominally perpendicular to the forward motion of the vehicle. (noun)
A dashing young man. (noun)
A homosexual, usually male. (noun)
Thin plate, foil. (noun)
To skate on rollerblades. (verb)
To put forth or have a blade. (verb)
Examples of word Blade
Another stomp from Kennata and the ring of my sword blade from the earth â€” it took only a moment.
With the name â€œSTARâ€ Â” â€“ Â– which stands for â€œSweep Twist Adaptive Rotorâ€ Â” â€“ Â– the blade is the first of its kind ever built.
I opened it and looked at that brilliant and terrible tongue which we call a blade; and I thought that perhaps it was the symbol of the oldest of the needs of man.
And for enterprises, Check Point creates what it calls blade architecture, with each software blade independently protecting particular services or applications and also serving as a building block for larger integrated solutions.
The blade is blunt, not sharp, and is used for spreading frosting onto a cake or pushing batter into an even layer in a cake pan.