The sharp edge or salient angle formed by two surfaces meeting each other, whether plane or curved; -- applied particularly to the edges in moldings, and to the raised edges which separate the flutings in a Doric column.
The sharp edge where two surfaces meet.
It is either a natural or applied line on the surface of the stone from which all leveling and plumbing is measured.
The external edge of two surfaces,especially wood and panel-doors.
The edge or ridge formed by the intersection of two surfaces.
A natural or applied line on a stone from which leveling and plumbing is measured. An edge or angle where two surfaces of a stone meet.
The sharp edge or ridge formed when two adjacent surfaces meet at an angle, as in an architectural molding or any other pieces of wood.
X-shaped projection at intersection of two semi-circular (barrel) vaults, running diagonally from pier to pier. Because it takes its shape in response to the rest of the vault, it is geometrically indeterminate, and therefore aesthetically unsatisfactory in Medieval terms.
A natural or applied line on a stone from which all leveling and plumbing is measured; an edge at the intersection of two planes; the ridge between adjoining flutes on a classical column.
The edge of an external angle formed by the intersection of two surfaces.
Sharp external angle - usually 90 degrees
A sharp corner edge, where two planes join.
the sharp or external angle formed by the intersection of two plane or curved surfaces.
A small bevel at an angle of approximately 45 degrees to the edge points of the glass applied usually with a wet or dry belt, stone or machine.
The sharp edge formed by the angular contact of two plane or curved surfaces.
An edge formed by the junction of two planes.
The exposed edges of bricks or dressed stone
The sharp edges of a brick DESCRIPTION
External angular intersection between two planar faces, or two curved faces (as in moldings), or between two flutes on a Doric column, or between a flute and the fillet on an Ionic or a Corinthian column.
The sharp intersection of two surfaces, eg. face and edge of a piece of timber.
The sharp or salient angle formed by the meeting of two surfaces.
In architecture, a sharp edge formed by the meeting of two flat or curved surfaces.
A sharp edge at the meeting of two surfaces at an angle with one another.
Angle, corner, or edge of a unit.
Formed edge when two surfaces join.
Arris is an architectural term that describes the sharp edge formed by the intersection of two planes, such as the corner of a masonry unit; the junction between two planes of plaster or any intersection of divergent architectural details. Also the raised edges which separate the flutings in a Doric column.