How does the word sound?
History of this Word
"carriage" is from "carier, spoken by people in England during 1066-1450 A.D.
"carry" is from "carier (to take in a vehicle), spoken in France during 1000-1400 A.D.
which is from "carricare" (to load), used by writers in Italy during 300-600 A.D.
which is from "carrus" (two-wheeled wagon), spoken by ancient people in central Italy around 700 B.C.
"bolt" is from "bolt" (arrow), spoken by people in England during 450-1100 A.D.
"screw" is from "escroue" (hole that a screw turns in), spoken in France during 1000-1400 A.D.
which was from "scrofa" (sow, threads of a screw look like the curl of a sow's tail), spoken by ancient people in central Italy around 700 B.C.
Rod with spiral threads and a head on one end - Head includes a neck to prevent rotation. Allows nut to be attached to one end without the bolt tending to rotate. Usually manufactured from metal with various types of necks and different sizes.
Examples of how the word is used
|Once the carriage bolt is sunk into the cradle, the felt padding is glued into the cradle cavity.|
|To secure two or more beams together, our carriage bolt passes through all the beams and then is fastened at the end.|