bow to

Also found in: Idioms.
References in classic literature ?
And thou pratest like a coward," answered the stranger, "for thou standest there with a good yew bow to shoot at my heart, while I have nought in my hand but a plain blackthorn staff wherewith to meet thee.
In his hand was his slender bow to which he had fitted one of his death dealing arrows.
This month, we'll cover the last two qualities necessary for a bow to work well in the West: stealth and low mass weight.
PH: Mathews' flagship bow, the Creed, seems to have stolen most of the spotlight this year, but the Chill is not a bow to ignore.
Whenever anything changes on the bow (including with time), archers have to adjust the button to 'tune' the bow to give a consistent flight in a simple vertical plane.
At Mass some people continue to genuflect; others have returned to a pause and a bow to the altar before entering the pew.
The photographs functioned in several different senses of "bow": with the tension of the archer's bow, the lyrical pull of a violinist's bow, and the cut of a ship's bow through water-all arranged and presented, of course, with a deep, theatrical bow to the viewer.
And if you're selling a bow to a young teenager, another thing is adjustability, both in draw length and draw weight, so it can grow with the child.
I want the bow to have no rotational forces acting upon it while I'm at full draw (in any of the three axes).
Even companies that build the finest compounds are adding the old-time bow to their line.