A mortise is the second part of a mortise and tenon joint. The catch lock is the square hole, or cavity, in which the plug or pin is inserted. This type of joint has been a staple in construction for thousands of years. It has been a traditional joining technique used by masons and carpenters since prehistoric times.
Types of mortise
An open mortise has only three sides like a bird joint. It is normally a groove cut into a piece of wood to accept a tenon that forms a 90-degree corner.
A stump bowl is a very shallow hole that does not go all the way through a timber or wood.
A cut is a hole that is completely cut through a piece of wood or wood
The locks are cut in either the face, edge or end of the second piece that will make the connection. A popular spot is at the edge of the second paragraph. The locks must receive the ring so that there must be enough friction to hold this joint together. But it should not require a bolt to fit into the ring. The loan should also be of the same thickness as the ring. It should also be the same width as the ring, but the length must be from 1
The word mortise can also refer to a popular, secure type of lock, where the screw mechanism is mostly or completely present in a door.