Wood carver

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Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 26 May 21, Wednesday
NY Times Crossword 21 Apr 21, Wednesday

Random information on the term “Wood carver”:

Chip carving or chip-carving, kerbschnitt in German, is a style of carving in which knives or chisels are used to remove small chips of the material from a flat surface in a single piece. The style became important in Migration Period metalwork, mainly animal style jewellery, where the faceted surfaces created caught the light to give a glinting appearance. This was very probably a transfer to metalworking of a technique already used in woodcarving, but no wooden examples have survived. Famous Anglo-Saxon examples include the jewellery from Sutton Hoo and the Tassilo Chalice, though the style originated in mainland Europe. In later British and Irish metalwork, the same style was imitated using casting, which is often called imitation chip-carving, or sometimes just chip carving (authors are not always careful to distinguish the two), a term also sometimes applied to pottery decorated in a similar way.

In modern wood carving, the style is also called spoon carving. The style is traditional in the folk art of many countries. Patterns can be free form style or based on geometric figures. In America it is mostly used with basswood, butternut, pine, or mahogany. Chip carving knives can also be used for whittling, cabinet making, and general workbench purposes.

Wood carver on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “ADZ”:

Adamanzanes (abbreviated Adz) are compounds containing four nitrogen atoms linked by carbons (analogous to adamantane with nitrogen at the branched position). Often coordinated to a central ligand, the nitrogens occupy the vertices of a tetrahedron, with potentially four faces and six edges, with the carbon chains running approximately along the edges. They can have a “bowl” or “cage” structure, with varying lengths or omission of the carbon chains. In the nomenclature of Springborg et al. (1996) these can be described according to the number of chains of specified length: thus, for example, [14.22]adz is 1,3,6,8-tetraazatricyclo[,8]-dodecane, a compound which contains four one-carbon chains and two two-carbon chains linking the nitrogens.

36Adamanzane has found a special use in the preparation of “inverse sodium hydride”, a compound in which Na− and H+ ions coexist, due to the ability of the adamanzane to encapsulate the H+ and render it kinetically inert to react with the Na−.

ADZ on Wikipedia