mudflap

(redirected from Mud-guard)

mudflap

(ˈmʌdˌflæp)
n
a flap above the wheel of a vehicle to deflect mud
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Austin, the chauffeur, had received his final notice at last, for he was sprawling beside the wheel, with a great black bruise upon his forehead where it had struck the step or mud-guard in falling.
He conceded that he could hear a scraping noise as the mud-guard touched the front wheel.
It features a pronounced fuel tank in carbon pattern, dual-tone front mud-guard, alloy wheels, X-shaped LED tail-lamps and highlighted knee recesses.
Ac ar ddiwedd y cwbl, sbiwch y gwahaniaeth mae 'mud-guard' yn ei wneud.
It starts with a train of 1950s' British Railways coaches and goes on to show a car used by the Home Guard without headlight shields or white mud-guard edging.
One bullet struck Mr Tobin in the back of the head and the other hit the bike's mud-guard. Mr Tobin, who lived with his girlfriend in Mottingham, South East London, was killed instantly as his bike careered into a field.
By WILLIAM RUTHIThe warning messages on the rear doors or mud-guards of trucks vary in calligraphy, font colour and spirit, part humour, part grave: "Keep off!" "Hang and risk death!" "Want to die?
The third option, mud-guards added to the front fenders, protect the attachment and load from drive tireslung debris and water.
They did that because, coming from Scotland, they obviously believed I'd staggered into adulthood on a diet of porridge, crisp packets and discarded mud-guards.
The company manufactures only major components such as frames, forks, and mud-guards; the rest are procured from local suppliers.
Also in excellent condition were an early Fordson Super Major which sold for pounds 1,900 and wide mud-guarded Standard Fordsons which made pounds 2,000, pounds 1,300 and pounds 1,200 dating from the late 1930s.