miscut

miscut

(ˌmɪsˈkʌt)
vb (tr)
to cut wrongly
References in periodicals archive ?
Fixing it could be as simple as you've got the wrong base, but it could also be a miscut, over-polished or out-of-spec base or receiver.
It's better to have a couple of pieces left over than to have to cut, plane and sand one replacement board if you make a miscut.
If you make a miscut here, just adjust your distances and cut again.
He had shown Daniel his prized collection, an album of stamps locked in sheets of vinyl: misperforated, miscut, misprinted, from around the globe.
Defects were classified as sound and unsound knots, splits, holes, stain, worm holes, dog marks, shake, miscut, pith, and decay.
Not only does Virgil's recycle cans, paper and glass, the store recycles alkaline batteries, worn-out aluminum screens, fluorescent tubes, miscut and old keys, and ink cartridges from the company's printers.
The glass shower door, which arrived after a three-week wait, was miscut and had to be returned; the replacement door was shipped to the wrong store and was only found after an extensive search.
Notes which are simply miscut are of little interest.
He touched his miscut hair, the soft down of his beard.
Worse, a framer may miscalculate or miscut the rafter at the ridge and notch the joist at the wall, creating a dangerous stress point along the wide face of the member [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 3 OMITTED].
Are we a jigsaw puzzle whose pieces are miscut just imperceptibly enough to produce in us an ineradicable desire to put the puzzle together, however impossible the task continually seems to us and however much the frustration which the attempt evokes merely causes us to abuse the apparently intractable pieces?