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Beginner's sketchbook

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Ganbat75

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Posts: 22

Joined: Mon Oct 12, 2015 11:15 am

Location: Mongolia

Post Fri Oct 16, 2015 10:07 am

Beginner's sketchbook

I was checking this forum last few days, and read most topics. There was many questions like what's "something", what's "ABC" stands for, especially in Uber-Noob. Even in other posts, people asking about what's the C or CE keyway(keyhole) or what's control key. Sometimes i google it and finally find a half hour 'cuz google search mistakes and shows me the keyboard pictures. And i was thinking how about posting a topic about all slangs about lockpicking, but it's not about how to do handles myself, or how to open combo locks etc... English is not my mother's language, so feel free to edit. And don't forget to add something that you know xD

[I'm gonna update(edit) frequently for easy to read]

1. Lock manipulate or beating - Lock picking
2. SPP - Single pin picking
3. Driver pins(top pins) - Pins that stays top of shear line after spinning. :stddriver:
4. Key pins(bottom pins) - Pins that stays bottom of shear line after spinning. :stdkeypin:
5. Springs - To provide resistance to keep a pins in place. Stays top of driver pin :spring:
6. Pin chambler - Where pins are. [key pins + driver pins + springs]
7. Plug - Where a key goes.
8. Shell - main body of a lock
9. Bow - A handle of key
10. Short hook - first hook :shorthook:
11. Long hook - little longer :longhook:
12. bogota - some kind of rake :bogota:
13. BKE - Broken key extractor
14. Broken key extractor - Use, when you broke key in keyhole and stucks the key
15. Vise - is a mechanical apparatus used to secure an object to allow work to be performed on it. Useful for put lock on it, and lock becomes impossible to move. Sometimes place key instead for impressioning.
16. Impressioning - The process of duplicating or otherwise simulating the action of a proper key for the target lock. Impression can take many forms, some of which are not strictly classified as lockpicking.
17. Shrink wrap(s) - Material for handle. You can do it with a candle or lighter in a short time.
18. Hardware store - Sometimes known as DIY stores, sell a locks, picks, lock picking tools. Probably you can buy locks for pretty cheap than internet.
19. Oversetting - When a key pin lifted too high from shear line. Start over, if it happens.
20. Shear line - Is where the inner cylinder ends and the outer cylinder begins.
21. Security pins - Other kind of pins. Not impossible, but more hard to pick and adds time to lock picking. Ex: Spool pins, Serrated pins, Mushroom pins, Hybrid pins.
22. Key blank(Blank key), or blank - A key before any cuts have been made.
23. Plug - The part of the lock that you put the key into.
24. Tubular lock - Circular keyway lock :tubular:
25. Wafer tumbler - A type of lock that uses a set of flat wafers to prevent the lock from opening unless the correct key is inserted.
26. Shimming - A process by which a lock can be dis-assembled without use of an operating key.
27. ALCA - American Lock Collectors Association
28. Sparrows/Petersons... - Online shops. But you can from dealers. Link for Sparrows. Link for ThinkPeterson
29. Dimple lock - Is a pin-tumbler-based lock design that uses flat side of the key blade as a bitting area. This horizontally-oriented lock used mostly in Asian countries. Ex: DOM, Mul-T lock.
30. Company names/A lock manufacturers - KABA, YALE, Mul-T Lock [updating...]
31. Cut-away lock - Locks made for practice. You can see pins from outside of the lock while manipulating.
32. MDC - Master Door Controller
33. TI - Titalium
34. DHL - Fast shipping service. Fast but a expensive.
35. SGDG - Sans Garantie du Gouvernement/Without guarantee of government
36. SFIC - Small format interchangeable core
37. DRGM - Deutsches Reichs Gebrauchs Muster
38. ML - Masonic Lodge
39. KM - Kanadian Mile
40. SC - Schlage
41. KW - Kwikset
42. CV - Curriculum Vitae
43. AHID - Anti home invasion device
44. LS - Long Shackle
45. BS - Band saw blades
46. TUPL - The ultimate practice lock
47. Tension wrench - Is used to apply torque to the lock plug to keep pins from being pushed back down by springs after they are correctly set at the shear line. :tension:
48. Spool pin - A top pin with a portion of the center removed, resembling a spool or barbell shape. Triggers when the center of the spool is caught at the shear line. :spool:
49. Mushroom pin - A top or bottom pin with a beveled cut around their circumfrence, resembling a mushroom shape. Top pin mushroom designs are much more common, but companies like Mul-T-Lock use them for bottom pins, as well. :mush:
50. Serrated pin - A top or bottom pin with light serrations around the circumfrence of the pin. Triggers when a serration is caught at the shear line. :serrated:
51. Hybrid pin - A combination of the previous three designs. For example, "spoorated" is a spool pin with serrations on the outer edges of the pin. :spoorated:
52. PTL - Pin tumbler lock
53. Cam - Is an extension connected to the back of the plug which actuates the bolt mechanism to lock or unlock the lock.
54. Cylinder - Is the outer piece of the lock that houses the upper pin chambers and the plug. Driver pins and springs are trapped in the cylinder's pin chambers when the correct key is used and plug rotated.
55. Pick gun - Gun for picks similar to bump keys. Pick gun is a lockpicking tool used to rapidly open pin-tumbler based locks.
56. Bump key - Is a covert entry technique used to quickly open pin-tumbler based locks.
57. Tryout keys - A set of keys modified to different depth positions. Tryout keys take advantage of poor tolerances in locking components. While most locks represent themselves as having a large amount of theoretical key differs, some have very few due to poor tolerances.
58. Comb Picks - A pin-tumbler pick designed to move all pin stacks out of their blocking position by pushing them into the cylinder chambers, allowing the plug to rotate freely.
59. Decoding - The process of decoding the position of internal components either through manipulation of components, disassembly of the lock, or analysis of the key. Decoding can take many forms, most of which are not strictly classified as lockpicking.
60. Binding - Is a fundamental principle of locks that prevents the lock from opening without the correct key. Binding is also used in lockpicking and impressioning to allow components to be manipulated individually. A tension tool is used to bind components and determine the order in which they should be picked, or, in the case of impressioning, the spots in which a key should be filed.
61. Bypass - A bypass occurs when a lock is compromised without affecting the integrity of the lock cylinder. Generally, the bolt or actuator are targeted, though in some methods a knob or handle on the rear of a door is manipulated to allow entry.
62. Bypass tools - Especially made tools for bypassing.
63. X keys - Different shapes of keyways. Image included.
ImageImage

64. Diamond - Half diamond pick
65. Half diamond pick - is included in nearly all kits and is mainly used for picking individual pins, but can also be used for raking and for wafer and disk locks. Pyramid like looking pick. :halfdiamond:
66. Torsion wrench - A tension wrench
67. Hook pick - Is similar to the half-diamond pick, but has a hook-shaped tip rather than a half-diamond shape. The hook pick is sometimes referred to as a "feeler" or "finger" and is not used for raking. Long hook/Short hook :longhook: :shorthook:
68. Ball pick, or half double ball - Is similar to the half-diamond pick, except the end of the pick has a Half or full circle shape. This pick is commonly used to open wafer locks. :halfdblball:
69. Rake picks, or rake - It's not for pin by pin picking, just slide it there few times till end and it generally works for cheaper locks. Snake rake: :snakerake: W rake: :wrake: City rake :cityrake:
70. Offest or, offset diamond - Basically, a hook with a half-diamond tip. See picture: :offestdiamond:
71. C rake or ¾ rake - Probably the most common of rake picks, this can be used as a short hook pick by using it “tip up” or raking by flipping it over and using the “bumps” in an in-out sawing motion. Different from city rake, i think. Don't confuse.
72. Wave rake - Bogota :bogota:
73. Worm rake - Almost same look like bogota. Very quick with lock without security pins.
74. S rake - Has a more severe profile and is best used strictly as a rake. Most success will be found in pin-tumbler locks with a high-low-high or reverse bitting situation.
75. L rake - See: City rake :cityrake:
76. Snake rake - See: S rake :snakerake:
77. Top of the keyway tension - Pry-bar tensioner. Other side is a short end.
78. L rake, or full rake - Has a long section of the pick needle profiled. These may be random, or computer generated in some cases to offer a potentially better chance of success in raking.
79. W rake - W or M looking rake. Usually has a blunt tip and severe and short profile, usually from rather high to rather low. :wrake:
80. Full round - Perfect circle looking pick. Like a lollipop.
81. Carrier - Bag for picking tools/kit
82. EDC - Every day carry. For example: Knife, zippo.
83. AS - Alarm systems.
84. Side pins - Additional secondary security elements.
85. TPT - Telescopic pin tumblers
86. Combo lock(Combination lock) - Is a type of padlock in which a sequence of numbers or symbols is used to open the lock.
87. SFIC - Small Format Interchangeable Core.
88. A2 - An increment of .0125 typically used in a small format interchangeable core (SFIC)
89. A3 - An increment of .0180 typically used in a small format interchangeable core (SFIC)
90. A4 - An increment of .0210 typically used in a small format interchangeable core (SFIC)
91. Magic number - For an SFIC, a value from which subtracting the control cut depth will result in the correct top
pin size, or, subtracting the top pin size will result in the control cut depth.
92. Access control - Is a security technique that can be used to regulate who or what can view or use resources in a computing environment.
93. ADA - Americans with Disabilities Act
94. AED - Anti-explosive device
95. AFTE - Association of Firearm and Toolmark Examiners
96. AHC - Architectural Hardware Consultant (as certified by DHI)
97. DHI - Door and Hardware Institute
98. Alarm system - A system of electrical and/or electronic components which detect and report dangers, such as fire or intrusion
99. All-section key blank - The key section which enters all keyways of a multiplex key system
100. Annunciator - An audible and/or visual signaling device
101. ANSI - American National Standards Institute
102. Anti-friction - Pertaining to a feature which, upon contact with the strike, allows smoother operation of a
latch bolt
103. Anti-passback - Of or pertaining to an access control system feature designed prevent consecutive use of a
given credential to allow entry by more than one person at a time
104. Anti-punch collar - A two part system installed on a spindle shaft and safe body to prevent the spindle shaft from
being punched into the lock case
105. Anti-rap - Specifically designed to preclude bypass via attack based on sharp, repetitive blows to the
mechanism
106. Anti slip positioned - Of or pertaining to the orientation of a cam on a profile cylinder which requires rotation
before it may be removed from the lock case
107. Anti-wrench reinforcement spring - A lock cylinder spring designed to protect the inner and outer halves of a profile cylinder from
being forcibly separated as a means of brute force entry
108. Arbor - The threaded end of a safe door handle
109. Arm (of a closer) - Door closer linkage which connects the closer to the frame or door, depending on the mounting
style
110. ASIS - American Society for Industrial Security
111. Astragal - A molding attached to the face of the active leaf of a pair of doors and overlapping the inactive
leaf
112. ATT - Attendant's key. ATT is a selective master key used in a hospital keying system .
113. Auxiliary lock - Any lock installed in addition to the primary lockset
114. auxiliary spring - A secondary spring used to support the lever handles of a lockset
115. Auxiliary spring rose - Oversized trim that interlocks with a lock chassis and external lever as a means to mount an
auxiliary spring
116. B label - A classification by Underwriters Laboratories for doors with 1 1/2 hour rated fire protection
117. C label - A classification by Underwriters Laboratories for doors with 3/4 hour rated fire protection
118. Labeled door - A door which has a fire protection certification by one of the recognized underwriting agencies
119. Labeled exit - A labeled door equipped with labeled hardware that can be used for building egress
120. back plate - A thin piece of metal, usually with a concave portion, used with machine screws to fasten
certain types of cylinders to a door
121. backcheck - The resistance provided by a door closer as a door is opened
122. Backset - The distance between the center of a cross-bore and the bolt edge of a door or drawer
123. Balance - To dial a combination 1 number high and 1 number low to verify a correct combination setting
124. Ball bearing:
124.1. A metal ball used in the pin stack to accomplish some types of hotel or construction keying
124.2. A ball, usually made of steel, used by some lock manufacturers as the bottom element in the
pin stack in one or more pin chambers
124.3. Any metal ball used as a tumbler's primary component
124.4. Used as a means of repairing a drilled hole in a safe when welded in place
125. Ball locking - A method of locking a padlock shackle into its case using ball bearing as the bolt.
126. BBC - Basic Building Code
127. BHMA - Builders Hardware Manufacturers Association
128. BMK - Block master key
129. BOCA - Building Officials and Code Administration International (formerly Basic Building Code)
130. CBOK - Construction breakout key
131. CCW - Counter clock-wise
132. CIL - Certified Institutional Locksmith as awarded by ILA
133. ILA - Institutional Locksmiths Association
134. CJIL - Certified Journeyman Institutional Locksmith as awarded by ILA
135. CJL - Certified Journeyman Locksmith as awarded by the Professional Locksmith
Association of Alberta
136. CJS - Certified Journeyman Safe cracker as awarded by NSO
137. CK - Control key / Change key (not same thing, just meant to acronym.)
138. CMIL - Certified Master Institutional Locksmith as awarded by ILA
139. CMK - Construction master key
140. CML - Certified Master Locksmith as awarded by ALOA
141. CMS - Certified Master Safe cracker as awarded by NSO
142. CMST - Certified Master Safe Technician as awarded by SAVTA
143. CO - Certificate of occupancy
144. CPL - Certified Professional Locksmith as awarded by ALOA
145. CPP - Certified Protection Professional as awarded by ASIS
146. CPS- Certified Professional Safe Technician as awarded by SAVTA
147. CRL - Certified Registered Locksmith as awarded by ALOA
148. CSI - Construction Specifiers Institute
149. CW - Clockwise
150. TOK - Top of keyway. This refer to WHERE you place your tension wrench. (same side as the pins)
151. BOK - Bottom of keyway. This refer to WHERE you place your tension wrench. (opposite the pins)
152. Rocking - Raking technique. Go to YT.
153. Scrubbing - Raking technique. Go to YT.
154. YT - Youtube (also utube)
155. DHI - Door and Hardware Institute
156. EAC - Electronic access control
157. EIA - Electronics Industry Association
158. EMK - Emergency master key
159. ENG - Engineer's key
160. Engineer's key - A selective master key which is used by maintenance personnel to operate many locks under
different master keys in a system of three or more levels of keying
161. FAR - False acceptance rate
162. FRR - False rejection rate
163. GGGMK (GGMK) - Great great grand master key
164. GM (GMK) - Grand master key. The highest level master key in a system, sometimes abbreviated as GM.
165. GSA - General Services Administration (US Government)
166. GSA container - Any container approved by the General Services Administration for storage of classified
material
167. HGM - Horizontal group master key
168. HiCo - High coercivity (Form of magnetic encoding measuring in the range of 2400 to 4000 Oe which
is resistant to accidental erasure)
169. HKP - Housekeeper's key
170. IC - Interchangeable core
171. Core - A complete unit, often with a "figure eight" shape, which usually consists of the plug, shell,
tumblers, springs, plug retainer and spring cover(s). It is primarily used in removable and
interchangeable core cylinders and locks.
172. ILA - Institutional Locksmiths Association
173. ILCP - Institutional Locksmith Certification Program; a locksmith certification program
administered by ILA
174. IP - Internet protocol
175. IR - Infrared
176. IRD - Internal relocking device
177. K - Symbol for "keys" used after a numerical designation of the quantity of the keys requested
to be supplied with the cylinders; e.g., lk, 2k, 3k, etc. it is usually found in hardware/keying
schedules.
178. KA1, KA2, etc - Symbol which indicates that all cylinders so designated are or are to be operated by the same
key(s). The numerical designation indicates the keyed alike group or set.
179. KBA - Key bitting array
180. KD - Key'ed different
181. KIK - Key in the knob
182. KIL - Key in lever
183. KR - Keyed random, or key retaining
184. KWY - Keyway
185. LFIC - Large Format Interchangeable Core
186. LH - Left hand
187. LHR - Left hand reverse bevel
188. LHVD - Left hand vertical down
189. LHVU - Left hand vertical up
190. LOBC - 1. locked on by combination, 2. (sic) locked on back cover
191. LoCo - Low coercivity ( a low energy form of magnetic encoding measuring 300 Oe which is not very resistant to
accidental erasure )
192. Clamp - I think, it's a vise. Can be seen on youtube comment section.
193. LP - Lock pick | Lock picking
194. DND - Do not duplicate
195. T-pins - Pin that looks like P letter. You can see on bosnian's first NL challenge.
196. ESL - Electronic safe lock
197. Electronic lock - Is a locking device which operates by means of electric current. Electric locks are sometimes stand-alone with an electronic control assembly mounted directly to the lock.
ImageImage
198. TMK - Top master key. The highest level master key in a system.
199. Bitting - Used in various ways to refer to the cuts on a key.
200. NRP- Non removable pins. (hinges)
201. TNLGTMOR, or simply NLGM - The National Locksmith Guide To Manipulation. It's free book, not for sale. Created by pro locksmith for pro locksmiths.
202. MACS - Maximum adjacent cut specification
203. MCCS - Maximum Compound Cut Specification
204. MK - Master key
205. MOCS - Maximum opposing cut specification
206. MP - Manipulation proof
207. MR - Manipulation resistant
208. MS - Maximum Security. A trademark of the Adams Rite Manufacturing Co.
209. NCK - No change key
210. NFS - Non-fail safe
211. NKR - Non key retaining
212. NLSA - National Locksmith Suppliers Association
213. NMK - A notation used to indicate "not master keyed" and is suffixed in parentheses to a regular
keying symbol. It indicates that the cylinder is not to be operated by the master key(s) specified
in the regular keying symbol; e.g., AB6(NMK).
214. NRK - Non-removable key
215. NRP - Non-removable pin
216. NSO - National Safemans Organization
217. NSP - National Service Provider
218. NUR - Nurse's key ( a selective master key used in a hospital keying system )
219. O.b. - Operated by
220. Oe -Oersted (a unit of magnetic field strength which is commonly used in the magnetic recording industry)
221. PIN - Personal identification number
222. PIR - Passive infra-red
223. PRP - "Proficiency Registration Program"; a locksmith certification program administered by ALOA
224. PKP - Push key padlock (padlock whose shackle is released by full insertion of the key into the lock)
225. RF(ID) - Radio Frequency (identification)
226. RH - Right-hand
227. RHR - Right hand reverse bevel
228. RHVD(RHVU) - Right hand vertical down (up)
229. RL - Registered locksmith
230. RLD - Relocking device
231. RLT - Relock trigger
232. RM - Row master key
233. RST - The title "Registered Safe Technician" as awarded by NSO. RS-485 is an Electronics Industry Association (EIA) standard for serial multipoint communications commonly used in online access control systems for distances up to 4000 feet.
234. TOOOL - The Open Organisation of Lockpickers
235. S/A - Sub-assembled
236. SAVTA - Safe and Vault Technicians Association
237. SBCCI - Southern Building Code Congress International
238. SDB - Safe deposit box
239. SFIC - Small Format Interchangeable Core
240. SHDA - Security Hardware Distributors Association (formerly NLSA)
241. SKCS - standard key coding system
242. SKD - symbol for "single keyed", normally followed by a numerical designation in the standard
key coding system; e.g., SKD1, SKD2, etc. It indicates that a cylinder or lock is not master
keyed but is part of the keying system
243. SMK - sub-master key
244. SMNA - Safe Manufacturers' National Association
245. SOP - Sequence of Progression
246. STPRP - "Safe Technicians Proficiency Registration Program"; the certification program of SAVTA
as administered by ALOA
247. T-b - tip-to-bow, and it's a specification that a bitting combination is recorded starting at the tip and proceeding to the bow.
248. T-handle - T-shaped handle assembly which may be lockable
249. T-strike - a strike whose lip spans the middle portion (but not the full height) of the strike
250. TCP - transmission control protocol
251. TCP/IP - the system networks use to communicate with one another
252. TL-15 - a U.L. rating given to a container whose door has been tested against forcible entry, with
common hand tools, for a period of 15 man minutes
253. TL-30 - rating given to a container whose door has been tested against forcible entry, with
common hand tools and/or abrasive cutting wheels and power saws, for a period of 30 man
minutes
254. TMK - top master key
255. TRTL-15x6 - a U.L. rating given to a container when it has been tested against forcible entry, on all six
sides, with common hand tools and/or abrasive cutting wheels, power saws, and oxy-fuel gas
cutting or welding torch for a period of 15 man minutes
256. TRTL-30 - a U.L. rating given to a container where the door has been tested against forcible entry with
common hand tools and/or abrasive cutting wheels, power saws, and oxy-fuel gas cutting or
welding torch for a period of 30 man minutes
257. TRTL-30x6 - ??x6 means not only front, all six side of safe box.
258. TRTL-60 - a U.L. rating given to a container where the door has been tested against forcible entry with
common hand tools and/or abrasive cutting wheels, power saws, and oxy-fuel gas cutting or
welding torch for a period of 60 man minutes
259. TTL - 1. transistor transistor logic, 2. time to live
260. TXTL-60 - A U.L. rating given to a container where the door has been tested against forcible entry with
common hand tools and/or abrasive cutting wheels, power saws, and oxy-fuel gas cutting or
welding torch and may further include nitroglycerin or other high explosives for a period of 60 man minutes. The total quantity of explosives employed may not exceed 8 ounces. Not more
than 4 ounces is to be used in a single charge.
261. type 1 - a UL rating given to an electronic combination lock able to withstand 20 man-hours of expert
manipulation as well as other specifications as listed in UL 2058
262. type 1F - a UL rating given to an electronic combination lock able to withstand 20 man-hours of expert
manipulation as well as other specifications as listed in UL 2058. The lock also meets U.S.
Federal Specifications FF-L-2740.
263. type 2 - a UL rating given to an electronic combination lock able to withstand specifications as listed
in UL 2058
264. UL - Underwriters Laboratories
265. UL listed - listed in a directory as having passed specific Underwriters Laboratories testing
266. USB key - a hardware key connected to a USB port
267. VATS(Vehicle Anti-Theft System) interrogator - a device which determines the resistor value required to complete the ignition circuit. It also
reads the value of the resistor in a VATS key.
268. VD - Vertical down.
269. Vertical down - of or pertaining to a mounting orientation of a safe or vault lock such that the bolt projects
downward
270. VGM - vertical group master key
271. VKC - visual key control
272. VU - vertical up
273. X - symbol used in hardware schedules to indicate a cross-keyed condition for a particular
cylinder; e.g., XAA2, XlX (but not AX7)
274. Z-wire - 1. a wire bypass tool with two opposing right angle bends, for retracting a spring latch, 2. a
wire tension wrench for the control lug in certain IC padlocks
275. 160 prep - A standard door preparation which consists of a 2-1/8" cross-bore with a 2-3/8" backset, and a
1" edge-bore with a mortise 1" wide and 2-1/4" high
276. 161 prep - A standard door preparation which consists of a 2-1/8" cross-bore with a 2-3/4" backset, and a
1" edge-bore with a mortise 1-1/8" wide and 2-1/4" high
277. 2 in 1 pick - A tool designed to open lever locks where bolt pressure and lever manipulation are applied
simultaneously
278. Batarang - See: S rake
279. Action - The arrangements of live or latch bolts and their accessories in a lock or latch, and how they function.
280. Alike change - More than one lock or latch which can be operated by the same key.
281. All to pass - Often referred to as "locks to pass" i.e. a number of locks which can be passed or keyed alike (opened by the same key).
282. Anti-thrust bolt - A spring bolt, for a night latch particularly, which cannot be pushed back when it has shot out and fastened a door.
283. Anti-thrust plate - An overlapping metal plate fitted to outward opening doors so as to prevent access to lock bolts.
284. Automatic deadlatch - A deadlatch, the main bolt of which is automatically locked (or deadlocked) when the door is closed.
285. Barium ferrite card - An access control system credential consisting of magnetized ferrite embedded in a plastic card
with polarity and location being important features
286. Barrel bolt - A surface mounted slide bolt which has a cylindrical shape
287. Barrel key - A type of bit key with a hole drilled into the shank from the tip
288. Barrier free - Having to do with the absence of restrictions to access by the handicapped
289. Barron, Robert - The Englishman credited with the invention of the double-acting lever tumbler in 1778
290. Basic Building Code - Former name for BOCA National Building Code
291. Battery eliminator - An electric device designed to provide energy to equipment normally requiring batteries for
operation
292. Bell box - The protective enclosure for a bell or other alarm sounding device
293. Bell type key - A key whose cuts are in the form of wavy grooves milled into the flat sides of the key blade.
The grooves usually run the entire length of the blade.
294. Bevel (of a door) - The pitch on the leading edge of a door which allows clearance for closing
295. Bevel (of a lock) - The pitch of the face designed to match the bevel of a door. Some locks have an adjustable bevel.
296. Bezel - A threaded collar commonly used to secure certain cylinder or lock assemblies
297. Bible - That portion of the cylinder shell which normally houses the pin chambers, especially those of
a key-in-knob cylinder or certain rim cylinders
298. Bicentric cylinder - A cylinder which has two independent plugs, usually with different keyways. Both plugs are operable from the same face of the cylinder. It is designed for use in extensive master key systems.
299. Bicycle padlock - A padlock with sufficient shackle clearance to secure a bicycle
300. Bi-directional cylinder - A cylinder which may be operated in a clockwise and counterclockwise direction by a single key
301. Bi-fold door - A door with two or more sets of hinges, the additional set(s) allows the door to have an accordion action when opened
302. Bilevel capable - Typically a key that can operate two compatible mechanisms which have different security features
303. Binary cut key - A key whose combination only allows for two possibilities in each bitting position: cut/no cut
304. Binary type cylinder, or lock - A cylinder or lock whose combination only allows for two bitting possibilities in each bitting position
305. Biometric - Of or pertaining to a lock with a hybrid mechanism, part of the mechanism identifies a physical attribute such as finger print, voice print, etc. while another part is a mechanical mechanism
306. Bit - 1. the part of the key which serves as the blade, usually for use in a warded or lever tumbler lock 2. v. to cut a key
307. Bit height - A measurement from the post of a bit key outward to the end of the bit
308. Bit key - A key with one or more projecting bits
309. Bit thickness - A measurement of the bit from one side to the other side
310. Bit width - As inserted into a lock, a measurement from the leading edge to the trailing edge of a bit
311. Bitting - 1. The number(s) which represent(s) the dimensions of the key 2. The actual cut(s) or, combination of a key
312. Bitting depth - The depth of a cut which is made into the blade of a key
313. Bitting list - A listing of all the key combinations used within a system. The combinations are usually arranged in order of the blind code, direct code, and/or key symbol.
314. Bitting orientation - The specification of how a written combination is to be applied to bitting positions of a key (tip-to-bow, etc.)
315. Bitting position - The location of a key cut
316. Blade - the portion of a key which may contain the cuts and/or millings
317. Blind code - A designation, unrelated to the bitting, assigned to a particular key combination for future reference when additional keys or cylinders may be needed
318. Block master key - The one pin master key for all combinations listed as a block in the standard progression format
3. Time Delay – Used to limit the frequency of opening and to act as a theft deterrent. The delay can typically be set between 1 and 99 minutes.
3. Time Delay Override/Armored Car Override – a specific code is set during the lock initialization that allows the lock to be opened by a forced override during a time delay.
3. Opening Windows – Similar to a time delay, setting opening windows takes the control of opening a step further. Any attempted opening outside of the pre-set time frames are blocked and ignored by the lock. Time frames are customizable, some common utilizations include minutes or seconds following a time delay, or a specific time of day.
3. Wrong Try Penalty – Also referred to as “penalty modes” this feature is available in most electronic locks to prevent an individual from running through various combinations quickly. Following the entry of a number of incorrect codes (the number of incorrect tries can be customized), the lock enters “penalty” or “lock out” mode. Depending on user settings and model, the lock may reset after a set time following the lock out and allow the same number of incorrect code entries, or may require the correct code be entered the first try to prevent re-entry of lockout mode.
3. Dual Custody – This feature prevents a single user from owner the container, typically two entry codes are required for successful opening. Typically given to two separate individuals, dual codes assist in deterring internal theft. The credentials aren’t restricted to multiple codes, they could also include utilization of an electronic lock and a key lock, two separate locks or another method of controlling access.
3. Audits – Most electronic lock manufacturers offer products that allow audit trails to be pulled by authorized individuals with data reports including the number of times the safe was opened, the time of these openings, and the code used for entry. Loss Prevention departments often use these audit trails in internal theft investigations or determining extraction times.
3. Duress Mode – An operating code is entered along with a number or series of number and through the location’s security system or burglar alarm, alerts law enforcement of a robbery in progress. This feature only works when integrated with the alarm system; upon entry of the duress code, the lock is released and the container opened.
3. Ability to Integrate with a Facility’s Access Control System – Allows the ability to interface with the location’s existing access control and alarm system. This feature allows access to audit data in real time, increasing the visibility of who is accessing the safe. Many times this feature will operate in conjunction with the camera in the same room or office as the safe.




Hope it helps some one.
:hbg: Keep adding guys... :hbg:

Last edited by Ganbat75 on Sat Nov 14, 2015 6:27 am, edited 26 times in total.
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Papa Gleb

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Location: Brooklyn, NY

Post Fri Oct 16, 2015 1:29 pm

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Very good idea and welcome to the board.
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VancouverSpecial

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Location: Vancouver, BC - Canada

Post Fri Oct 16, 2015 9:08 pm

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Hi Ganbat75,

Welcome to the forum :)

Check out these locksmith dictionaries - they might help your project along.

http://ccbed.ccb.state.or.us/webpdf/ccb/publications/dictionary.pdf

http://www.lock-picking.org/a-d-locksmith-dictionary.html#A

Kind regards,
Sean
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Oldfast

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OldddffAASSTT the Spin Master Extraordinaire and American Lock Slayer
OldddffAASSTT the Spin Master Extraordinaire and American Lock Slayer

Posts: 3980

Joined: Thu Mar 31, 2011 3:16 pm

Location: Michigan

Post Fri Oct 16, 2015 9:45 pm

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Nice. You've put some time into this. I'm sure it'll help someone.

How about adding...

TOK - top of keyway
BOK - bottom of keyway

These refer to WHERE you place your tension wrench.
Either in the top of the key way (same side as the pins),
or at the bottom of the key way (opposite the pins).

On a side note: the 1st time I got in the chat room here a
few years ago... I didn't even know what the hell lol meant. lol

I also didn't know what NSFW meant LOL. NoNeedForAKey
quickly taught me. Where is that fella anyway! I miss him.
" Enjoy the journey AS MUCH as the destination."
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Neilau

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Location: Australia

Post Sat Oct 17, 2015 12:42 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Welcome and nice first post.

Like any profession or sport, Lock Smithing and picking have their own jargon to describe things unique to them.

Part of the fun (for me) is learning the "new" language.

I still have to look up words and "TLAs" (Three Letter Acronyms). :D

If you don't know what a word or acronyms is don't hesitate to ask. People here will be only too happy to explain and there is no shame in not knowing something ---- that's what it's all about ---- learning.

I'm sure that your post will help out an lot of beginners that have been too embarrassed to ask.
Clark's Law (Arthur C)

For every expert there is an equal and opposite expert.
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Ganbat75

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Location: Mongolia

Post Sat Oct 17, 2015 6:03 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Thanks, everyone.

I checked two links, and edited post again. Cool stuff. Will edit again soon.
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malfunctionjunction

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Joined: Thu May 07, 2015 9:52 pm

Location: Ohio

Post Mon Oct 19, 2015 12:44 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

A couple to add...
TMK - Top Master Key - The highest level master key in a system
GMK - Grand Master Key - The highest level master key in a system, sometimes abbreviated as GM
Bitting - Used in various ways to refer to the cuts on a key.

I also have a small gripe... You listed change key and control key as the same thing, though that's not always/really the case. Sometimes people refer to the core key/control key as the change key, but that's not correct to my knowledge. Change key refers to the lowest level keys in a master system, keys that are not masters/sub-masters. You could say they only open one lock in the system, but that may confuse people because it will open any other locks that are pinned the same as well. You can check out this Wikipedia article for reference: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Change_key

That said, good work! This will probably come in handy for a lot of people.
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jharveee

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Location: San Marcos, Ca.

Post Mon Oct 19, 2015 1:58 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

NRP- Non removable pins.(Hinges)
I may have over looked it.
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Oldfast

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OldddffAASSTT the Spin Master Extraordinaire and American Lock Slayer
OldddffAASSTT the Spin Master Extraordinaire and American Lock Slayer

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Joined: Thu Mar 31, 2011 3:16 pm

Location: Michigan

Post Tue Oct 20, 2015 1:16 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

malfunctionjunction - welcome! And thanks for the points on master keying.
I know/understand very little about it... so I always like to hear others talk of it.
" Enjoy the journey AS MUCH as the destination."
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SirColgan

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Location: Ontario, Canada

Post Wed Apr 13, 2016 3:30 am

Re: Beginner's sketchbook

Nice post! A boat load of important info here thanks so much for the hard work.

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