But Tesla also needs help in the nuts and bolts of development and operation.
At this point in my life, the person I turn to for nuts and bolts help is Maile Malloy.
Instead, the commission focused on the nuts and bolts of election administration.
It was a ponderous labyrinth of bolts, locks, and steel doors, making it an almost impregnable fortress.
Suddenly, she bolts upward and leaps in the direction of the buzzing contraption.
Mr. Paget drew back the curtain which stood before it, slipped the bolts, and opened it.
No padlocks, bolts, or bars can secure a maiden so well as her own reserve.
bolts of it leaped upward to fasten upon gun-butts and the buckles of the cartridge belts.
Again the effort to spring the door open was made, but the bolts held it fast.
Anxious fingers sped the bolts into place and they tightened them as rapidly as possible.
Old English bolt "short, stout arrow with a heavy head;" also "crossbow for throwing bolts," from Proto-Germanic *bultas (cf. Old Norse bolti, Danish bolt, Dutch bout, German Bolzen), perhaps from PIE root *bheld- "to knock, strike" (cf. Lithuanian beldu "I knock," baldas "pole for striking").
Applied since Middle English to other short metal rods (especially those with knobbed ends). From the notion of an arrow's flight comes the lightning bolt (1530s). A bolt of canvas (c.1400) was so called for its shape. Adverbial phrase bolt upright is from late 14c.
from bolt (n.) in its various senses; from a crossbow arrow's quick flight comes the meaning "to spring, to make a quick start" (early 13c.). Via the notion of runaway horses, this came to mean "to leave suddenly" (early 19c.). Meaning "to gulp down food" is from 1794. The meaning "to secure by means of a bolt" is from 1580s. Related: Bolted; bolting.