blunt

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blunt

(blunt) having a thick or dull edge or point; not sharp.

blunt

Forensics
Referring to an object—in particular one used to strike blows against a person—which causes flatter wounds with broader regional tissue damage than that caused by a sharp object.
 
Medspeak
See Blunt dissection.
 
Vox populi
Curt, frank, coarse, rude, brusque, candid.

blunt

(blŭnt)
1. Of surgical instruments, having a smooth or rounded end.
2. Having no sharp angles, edges, or points.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sharper than they were against the Irish a fortnight ago - they could hardly have been blunter - England even looked like world champions at times but the points simply wouldn't come although another Barkley penalty made it 16-9 at half-time.
Choose a brush with long, widely-spaced, plastic (not natural) bristle, as plastic bristles are smoother, blunter and kinder.
Afterward, Commissioner Bill Dwyer offered a blunter response to the GSA's backpedaling on the project.
But this was not the Fowler of old - this was a plumper, slower, blunter Fowler.
Even blunter was David Nevin, reporting in Life from Philadelphia, Mississippi: "It is a simple truth of Mississippi justice that white men are rarely penalized for treatment dealt Negroes and Negro sympathizers.
On the other hand, More held "that `painted, polished speeches' sometimes conveyed nothing but folly, while wisdom was sometimes found in blunter statements.
In other words, the compressive loading softened the matrix in the stress direction more and more as cycling progressed, thus enhancing the extent of contact between fibers on the two sides of the interface and causing the resistance curve to become blunter at its minimum as cycling progressed.
Where Herbert Lottman, who wrote the first authoritative biography of Camus twenty years ago, charitably glossed over the whole episode, content with remarking that Camus "was not then or ever prepared to give up the way of life which could have been the primary cause or one of the principal causes of the trouble" (527), Todd is far blunter, and much more explicit: "All she [Francine] did was cry, sleep, and talk obsessively about Maria Casares, her husband's lover" (318).
Low angles have blunter knife tips that are suitable for brittle materials.
Or be even blunter, like Wendy "No Mailing Lists" Brawer, who makes sure no one misses the message when she fills out address forms.
In truth, she used a blunter, coarser form of English.
Except for blunter noses and bits of trim, the GMCs are practically identical to the Chevys.