Conan stepped forward, sheathing his knife, and the other roared a greeting.
"So ends our quarrel, then," said Aylward, sheathing his sword.
The same, advanced; the second and third leaves developing, while the sheathing first leaf does not further develop.
Daoud circled away, sheathing his saif and pulling his bow from its case.
“I am fairly entrapped,” he said, sheathing his sword, and advancing towards them.
Over this is tacked sheathing paper, fitting it about the cross-pieces.
But this operation is now nearly superseded by sheathing ships with copper, whereby they keep a clean bottom for several years.
Finish the two sides, sawing off the sheathing along the top of rafters.
The sheathing from the bow on that side was torn off, and a great part of the false keel was gone.
The sheathing can be painted and the canvas laid on the fresh paint.
Old English sceað, scæð, from Proto-Germanic *skaithiz (cf. Old Saxon scethia, Old Norse skeiðir (plural), Old Frisian skethe, Middle Dutch schede, Dutch schede, Old High German skaida, German scheide "a sheath, scabbard"), according to OED, possibly from root *skei- "divide, split" (see shed (v.)) on notion of a split stick with the sword blade inserted. Meaning "condom" is recorded from 1861; sense of "close-fitting dress or skirt" is attested from 1904.
n. pl. sheaths (shēðz, shēths)
An enveloping tubular structure, such as the tissue that encloses a muscle or nerve fiber.