The word drill is a noun. Drill means (1) (military) the training of soldiers to march (as in ceremonial parades) or to perform the manual of arms, (2) systematic training by multiple repetitions, (3) similar to the mandrill but smaller and less brightly colored, (4) a tool with a sharp point and cutting edges for making holes in hard materials (usually rotating rapidly or by repeated blows).
Drill is also a verb that means (1) train in the military, e.g., in the use of weapons, (2) undergo military training or do military exercises, (3) learn by repetition, (4) teach by repetition, (5) make a hole with a pointed power or hand tool.
The following articles and web pages elaborate on the word drill.
A drill bit is the removable cutting part of the drill and comes in a variety of sizes, materials, and point styles. Visit this site to learn about the different types of drill bits.
Cordless drills are practical and convenient for places where outlets are not readily available. Visit this site to learn about the similarities and differences between cordless and corded drills.
This dental clinic page comprises information about dentist careers in the United States of America plus a photo of a dentist and his assistant using a dentist drill on a patient.
Power tools include tools used to drill, cut, and shape. This power tool glossary provides information about different power tools as well as links to power tool suppliers.
The following articles provide recent drill-related news.
Democratic Republic of Congo's plan to drill for oil in national parks could leave thousands of farmers and fishermen who rely on the land in a struggle to survive, rights groups said Monday. ...
Voice of America. Monday, 16 Jul 2018 17:07:41 -0400.
Singapore and Malaysia's marine authorities carried out an exercise off Pulau Ubin yesterday to see how they would deal with a collision between two tankers that sends 500 tonnes of a highly flammable chemical into the sea.
Straits Times. Friday, 13 Jul 2018 05:00:00 +0800.
The following digital image illustrates the word drill.