Corner joint of moldings framing a panel; each edge of the joint at a 45 degree angle.
A joint formed by fitting together two pieces cut at angles to form a corner.
Joint made with ends or edges of two pieces cut at 45-degree angles and fastened together.
A special case of a beveled joint in which the contact surfaces make angles of forty-five degrees with the axes of their respective parts.
The joint formed when two members meet that have been cut at the same angle, usually 45 degrees. Home Improvement Encyclopedia
joint that forms a corner; usually both sides are bevelled at a 45-degree angle to form a 90-degree corner
link Pieces are cut on an angle to make a joint.
a joint formed by pieces matched and united upon a line bisecting the angle of junction, as by the beveled ends of two pieces of molding, especially when the pieces form a right angle.
The portion of rugs or carpets where two pieces are joined together.
An angled or square cut joint of two pieces of wood used either to join or turn wood.
A joint in which the ends of two boards are cut at equal angles (typically 45 degrees) to form a corner.
The joint of two pieces at an angle that bisects the joining angle, e.g., the miter joint at the side and head casing at a door opening is made at a 45° angle
When two surfaces are cut at any angle (typically 45 degrees).
A junction of two pieces of carpet (or other material) at an angle. Most miter joints involve pieces at right angles to one another with their ends cut at 45 degrees to form the joint.
A diagonal joint formed at the intersection of two pieces of wood. For example, the joint found at the side and head casing of a door opening is made at a 45-degree angle.
The joining of two surfaces that have been beveled to specific angles so that they form a corner.
wood joined at an angle, typically 45 degrees. These joints are typically used to conceal end-grain and present a smooth finish. Commonly found on picture frames, but also on a great deal of trim-work on furniture. Note that this joint in it's pure form has no mechanical fastener, unlike the mortise-and-tenon joint, and requires nails, screws, or glue to hold it in place.
A joint made by fastening two pieces cut at an angle (usually 90 degrees).
A joint made by matching together two angled edges to form a 90-degree corner.
A miter joint of two pieces of wood consists of each piece being cut at exactly half the angle of the corner formed by the joint.
A mitre or miter joint is a joint made by beveling each of two parts to be joined, usually at a 45Â° angle, to form a corner, usually a 90Â° angle. It is often used in making picture frames.