razor edge


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Noun1.razor edge - an edge that is as sharp as the cutting side of a razorrazor edge - an edge that is as sharp as the cutting side of a razor
edge - a sharp side formed by the intersection of two surfaces of an object; "he rounded the edges of the box"
References in classic literature ?
The steel acquired a razor edge. He tried it with the ball of his thumb or across the nail.
TEIRESIAS Bethink thee that thou treadest once again The razor edge of peril.
The inaugural edition of the BIMSTEC MILEX 18 was carried out in all Military grandeur, razor edge precision and with complete sanctity that a Military Parade should display.
Try a glass scraper such as the Stanley Razor Edge Scraper, try Amazon.
The included diamond whetstones feature micronized single-crystal diamonds and come in three different grits: coarse diamond to quickly restore a neglected edge, fine diamond for a razor sharp edge, and extra-fine diamond to polish and refine a razor edge after sharpening with a coarser stone.
Both blades created a razor edge on the top of the wood, but the Marples blade caused less tear-out on the bottom side.
Fashioned from AUS 8A stainless steel and reflecting state-of-the-art heat treatment, they are honed to a razor edge and exhibit incredible toughness for such a small knife, due in part to their full-tang construction.
You can bet that you'll find my quiver protecting the razor edge of the Stinger Buzzcuts during the coming hunting season.
It has the right bits of razor edge in the right places to cut it in a very hotly contested environment.
The account of the building of his masterpiece, the Suleymaniye mosque, is fascinating in its detail right up to its razor edge finish--the sultan had given the 68 year old royal architect an ultimatum that he had two months to complete his masterpiece or he would face the consequences.
"CBS poll puts Bush ahead by razor edge" "Poll: Kerry Opens Slight Lead Over Bush" "Reuters Poll: Bush Moves Into Dead Heat with Kerry"
(Editorial cartoons frequently showed his supporters carrying signs reading "Goldwater in 1864.") But his fears about the loss of individuality to the madding crowd were on the razor edge of the social debate on America's restless college campuses, and shared much with the early manifestos of Students for a Democratic Society.