chainwork

chainwork

(ˈtʃeɪnˌwɜːk)
n
any work linked or looped in the manner of or resembling a chain or chains
References in periodicals archive ?
"She slipped and her left foot was caught up in the moving chainwork, which caused her to fall over and be dragged by it.
Chainwork here is made of silver, gold, copper, steel, brass and more and provides a satisfying range of finishes perfect for any jewelry crafter or library catering to them!
There is Norman stone vaulting in the chancel roof and pieces of ancient crosses are on display, including one example of carved chainwork dating back to the original church.
The sculpture aims to represent three cultural elements: "rail" - in homage to the area's mining heritage; "bridge" - in reference to the town's famous 18th-century structure; and "bows" - evoking the chains forged at former Brown Lenox Chainwork The design provoked controversy when it was first unveiled, with some residents complaining about the cost to public funds, and others comparing it to a "v-sign" to the Valleys.
"The closure of the pits and the chainworks [Brown Lenox] led to a sense of decline.
Chicago-area blockchain expert Rohit Tandon, CEO and founder of Chainworks, will discuss "Enterprise Blockchain, Cryptocurrencies and the Road Ahead" on Thursday, Sept.
ANOTHER event this weekend is called The Superhero Challenge, in which Lenny Scarlett will be one of six athletes attempting to break the world record for the longest consecutive workout (26 hours) at the Chainworks Gym in Newtown.
The hub motor is quiet and simple, has few parts, and avoids interfering with the stock chainworks, making it easier to maintain and service.
The former Brown Lennox chainworks in Pontypridd was set up in 1808 and once employed 500 people making chains for ships such as the Queen Mary.