The part of a garment that wholly or partly covers a person's arm
a shirt with the sleeves rolled up
A protective paper or cardboard cover for a record
A protective or connecting tube fitting over or enclosing a rod, spindle, or smaller tube
the part of a garment that is attached at the armhole and that provides a cloth covering for the arm
small case into which an object fits
(sleeved) made with sleeves or sleeves especially as specified; often used in combination; "sleeved garments"; "short-sleeved"
Sleeve (O. Eng. slieve, or slyf, a word allied to slip, cf. Dutch sloof) is that part of a garment which covers the arm, or through which the arm passes or slips. The pattern of the sleeve is one of the characteristics of fashion in dress, varying in every country and period. ...
In construction, a sleeve is used both by the electrical and mechanical trades to create a penetration.
(Sleeving) Sleight of hand, also known as prestidigitation ("quick fingers") or legerdemain, is the set of techniques used by a magician (or card sharp) to manipulate objects such as cards and coins secretly.
The part of a garment that covers the arm. [from 10th c.]; A (usually tubular) covering or lining to protect a piece of machinery etc. [from 19th c. ...
(SLEEVED) ARMS COVERED WITH TATTOOS
Sleeves, as required, must be part of the tested system or approved for use by the manufacturer of the firestop system.
(Sleeves) Disposable shoulder-length gloves that can be used when working within infected animals to prevent cross contamination.
(Sleeves) Whether you want to show off your totally buff arms or hide a figure flaw, pay careful attention to the sleeves on your gown.
(Sleeving) short protective sleeve which covers the ends of a line and helps to prevent wear.
(Sleeving) (metal): this involves treating the surface of items in steel wire. Heated in advance, the item is dipped into a bath of polyethylene or rilsan in emulsion, then dried.
(Sleeving) A common name for tubular braided fabric.
(Sleeving) Dropping an object up a sleeve to vanish it.
(Sleeving) In a multi-gun turret, if each individual gun can be raised independently of the other guns, then the guns are said to be individually sleeved. Guns that are not individually sleeved are said to share a "cradle" (UK usage) or a "slide" (USA usage). See "Turret Definitions," below.
Pipe which is passed through a wall for the purpose of inserting another pipe through it.
Protective material along the pivot point of the oar shaft.
A replaceable cylinder that can be removed from the block. Sleeves are never bored out. Tractors were commonly made with sleeved engines. Contrast this with most automobiles where the block and cylinders are integral. ...
2) Especially of an indoor flag, parade flag or military colour, a tube of material at the hoist into which the staff is inserted (see also ‘indoor flag’, ‘parade flag, ‘colour 2)’, ‘tab’ and ‘staff 2)’). ...
a metal cylinder, which is not physically attached to the fitting, for the purpose of forcing the hose into the serrations of the fitting.
A separate piece of glass or porcelain that is used to cover the pin to increase the electrical resistance on some power insulators.
The part of the flag usually doubled over, through which the staff is slipped prior to attachment. The sleeve can be either reinforced or not. The reinforcement is referred to as the inner sleeve while the doubled flag fabric is referred to as the outer sleeve.
A tubular cloth target towed by an airplane for use in air-to-air and ground anti-aircraft gunnery practice. This sleeve was stored inside the plane until it was slowly released by a cable and towed (pulled) behind the plane. ...
The plastic component that covers where the shafts join together. It is to keep the dirt out and has no locking function.