Brush

A brush is a tool with bristles, wire or other filaments, used for cleaning, grooming hair, make up, painting, surface finishing and for many other purposes. It is one of the most basic and versatile tools known to mankind, and the average household may contain several dozen varieties. It generally consists of a handle or block to which filaments are affixed either parallel- or perpendicular-wise, depending on the way the brush is to be gripped during use. The material of both the block and bristles or filaments is chosen to withstand hazards of its application, such as corrosive chemicals, heat or abrasion.

Read more about BrushManufacturing, Cleaning Brushes, Paintbrushes

Other articles related to "brush":

Brush Disposal Act Of 1916
... The Brush Disposal Act of 1916, 16 U.S.C ... ยง 490 was a federal legislative act of the United States ...
List Of The Basil Brush Show Episodes
... This is a list of Basil Brush episodes ... The Basil Brush Show is a British television show that has been on the air since 2002 ...
Lou Zhenggang - Overview: Life and Work
... government states in part "Lou Zhenggang took up the brush when she was only three ... Her brush works are prized as gifts from the government of China to visiting dignitaries ... among the most influential of Eastern brush artists." ...
Paintbrushes - Artists' Brushes - Handles
... Artists' brush handles are commonly wooden but can also be made of molded plastic ... are also found these give a different "feel" to the brush ...
Artificial Christmas Tree - Types of Artificial Trees - Brush Bristles
... In 1930 the U.S.-based Addis Brush Company created the first artificial Christmas tree made from brush bristles ... For a time, the brush trees were immensely popular, with large numbers exported to Great Britain, where the trees also became popular ... These brush trees offered advantages over the earlier feather trees ...

Famous quotes containing the word brush:

    I brush my hair,
    waiting in the pain machine for my bones to get hard,
    for the soft, soft bones that were laid apart
    and were screwed together. They will knit.
    And the other corpse, the fractured heart,
    I feed it piecemeal, little chalice. I’m good to it.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    and a man climbing
    must scrape his knees, and bring
    the grip of his hands into play. The cut stone
    consoles his groping feet. Wings brush past him.
    The poem ascends.
    Denise Levertov (b. 1923)

    Instead of feeling a poverty when we encounter a great man, let us treat the new comer like a travelling geologist, who passes through our estate, and shows us good slate, or limestone, or anthracite, in our brush pasture.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)