cawker


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cawker

(ˈkɔːkə)
n
a metal projection on a horse's shoe which prevents slipping
References in periodicals archive ?
Jacqueline (Jackie) Langdon, MT, Cawker City, KS, was a member of AMT for over 63 years, and was a Lifetime Member.
In our view, genuine absolute return strategies can help fulfill this role," said Andy Cawker, head of specialist equities at Insight.
Over time, this somehow changed to Cawker, then Caudgate, then Cargo, until eventually it became known as Cargo Fleet.
At the age of 10, responding to glamorous movie performers, he studied tap with local teacher Ted Cawker.
In the women's pairs England's Lynne Whitehead and Amy Gowshall saw their dreams destroyed by South Africa's Ellen Cawker and Jill Hacklan in a disappointing 23-12 semi-final defeat.
Both the negative exponential function (constant recruitment and constant mortality with age) and the power function (constant recruitment and decreasing mortality with age) models have been applied to describe tree populations, and departure from these models has often been used to infer past recruitment and/or mortality events (Hett 1971, Leak 1975, Hett and Loucks 1976, Cawker 1980, Agren and Zackrisson 1990, Baker 1990, Tardif et al.