If someone forges something such as a banknote, a document, or a painting, they copy it or make it so that it looks genuine, in order to deceive people. She alleged that Taylor had forged her signature on the form They used forged documents to leave the country. + forger forgers forg·er the most prolific art forger in the country
If someone forges an object out of metal, they heat the metal and then hammer and bend it into the required shape. To forge a blade takes great skill. Open furnace for heating metal ore and metal for working and forming, or a workshop containing forge hearths and related equipment. From earliest times, smiths (see smithing) heated iron in forges and formed it by hammering on an anvil. A bellows operated by an assistant or by a foot treadle provided the forced draft for raising the temperature of the fire. Later, a waterwheel or animal power was often used to operate the bellows; modern forges have mechanically powered bellows or rotary blowers
A place or establishment where iron or other metals are wrought by heating and hammering; especially, a furnace, or a shop with its furnace, etc
To create a message that appears to come from another user While it's easy to choose whatever value you like for certain displayed values, such as the From field in a posting, creating a forgery that will fool an expert who's looking for one isn't nearly as simple
a workplace where metal is worked by heating and hammering furnace consisting of a special hearth where metal is heated before shaping make a copy of with the intent to deceive; "he faked the signature"; "they counterfeited dollar bills"; "She forged a Green Card"
to make a counterfeit item of; copy or imitate unlawfully, e.g. money, a signature or document
A forge is a place where someone makes metal goods and equipment by heating pieces of metal and then shaping them. the blacksmith's forge. Woodbury Blacksmith & Forge Co
If one person or institution forges an agreement or relationship with another, they create it with a lot of hard work, hoping that it will be strong or lasting. The Prime Minister is determined to forge a good relationship with America's new leader They agreed to forge closer economic ties The programme aims to forge links between higher education and small businesses The Community was trying to forge a common foreign and security policy
make something, usually for a specific function; "She molded the riceballs carefully"; "Form cylinders from the dough"; "shape a figure"; "Work the metal into a sword"
noun, 1 A device or place to hold an intensified fire for the purpose of metalworking 2 A place, building or shop where a forge is used verb, to forge, forging, the act or process of shaping heated metal by hammering Forging, noun, an item made by the process of forging A typical forge has a forced air source such as a bellows or blower to intensify the fire, a refractory lining or enclosure to hold the fire and a chimney or vent Fuels include charcoal, mineral coal, heating oil or diesel fuel, propane (LPG), butane or natural gas (NG)
If you forge ahead with something, you continue with it and make a lot of progress with it. He again pledged to forge ahead with his plans for reform The two companies forged ahead, innovating and expanding
Preserve, southeastern Pennsylvania, U.S. The 3,468-ac (1,404-ha) park commemorates the site where Gen. George Washington camped with his Continental Army in the winter of 1777-78 during the American Revolution. The park was established in 1976
The working of metal to some predetermined shape by hammering, upsetting, pressing, or rolling (or a combination of these processes); the metal can be hot or cold The most common metals forged include carbon, alloy and stainless steels; very hard tool steels; aluminum; titanium; brass and copper; and high-temperature alloys containing cobalt, nickel, or molybdenum There are four principal types of commercial forgings: drop forgings, where the shape has been formed by repeated blows by a hammer onto a bar or bullet placed between a pair of dies; upset forgings, where the cross-sectional area is increased while the thickness is decreased; roll forgings, whereby the shaping is done by two rotating rolls; and press forgings, where hydraulic pressure deforms the metal
Forging is a process of forming metal parts by the use of heat and pressure Forging develops a grain structure in the metal, which makes it stronger in the direction that it has been stretched Forging is done in special molds called "dies", and when the dies are properly designed to take advantage of the grain structure introduced by the forging process, the resulting parts are stronger in the important directions than those manufactured by CNC machining See also Jeff del Papa's article on Forging, Casting & CNC Machining on this site
Heating the stock piece of steel in a forge (or other heat source) and hammering into shape on an anvil It is more conservative of steel, but can also be more time consuming Regardless of how close to shape a piece is forged, a small bit of grinding is still necessary to finish the piece Neither technique (forging or stock-removal) is better than the other; they are just different methods to achieve the same results
A semi-finished metal product that has been hot formed into an engineered shape by any one of a variety of mechanical compressive forces Hammer forgings, open die, closed die and press forgings are some of these types
In metallurgy, the process of shaping metal and increasing its strength by hammering or pressing. In most forging an upper die is forced against a heated workpiece positioned on a stationary lower die. To increase the force of the blow, power is sometimes applied to augment gravity. The number of blows struck is carefully gauged by the operator to give maximum effect with minimum wear on the die. Forging presses employ hydraulic or mechanical pressure instead of blows; most can exert only a few hundred tons of pressure, but giant presses, used for forging parts of jet aircraft, are capable of up to 50,000 tons of pressure. See also drop forging
The process of producing a golf club in which the head is made from a series of forging dies stamping the head to final shape Forged heads are made of softer metals than are cast heads and require laborious hand finishing and chrome plating in order to produce a finished product
[ 'fOrj, 'forj ] (noun.) 13th century. From Old French forge, early Old French faverge, from Latin fabrica (“workshop”), from faber (“workman in hard materials, smith”) (genitive fabri). The verb is from Anglo-Norman forger (“to falsify”), from Old French forgier, from Latin fabricari (“to frame, construct, build”).
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