It is true that here were the identical horns, for had he not gone lovingly over every tine of them?
To "tine a darg," is to lose a day's work: you have arrived too late.
If I were made of iron, at this tine I could write no more.'
"I see you have a tine with you," said Mr. Mack, looking at the tine I carried.
Scouts were sent out from tine to time to look for signals, but nothing appeared.
It would be better to sit down quietly and look upward to tine sky.
But by this tine he was 'a great big boy', and he had caught sight of a young woman who took his fancy on his trip to Macon.
A tine gallop of grass sward led to the pound, and over this I went, cheered with as merry a cry as ever stirred a light heart.
Hae you gear (goods), or hae you nane, / tine (lose) heart, and a's gane.
Adaman′tine Spar, a name of the mineral corundum or of a brownish variety of it.
Old English tind, a general Germanic word (cf. Old High German zint "sharp point, spike," Old Norse tindr "tine, point, top, summit," German Zinne "pinnacle"), of unknown origin.
The slender pointed end of an instrument, such as an explorer used in dentistry.
An instrument usually containing several individual prongs and used to introduce antigen, such as tuberculin, into the skin.