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Tanganillo: Structure of four criss-crossed wooden poles to serve as a base for a butt.// Acad. Stick, stone or similar object used for holding or propping something in position temporarily.
Tierra de Lebrija: Spanish earth. Type of clay used for clarifying wine.
Tiesta: Edge of the staves, from rim to groove, that make up the two heads of the butt.// Mar. A cord that is joined or sewn for reinforcing sail edges.// Acad. Edge of the pieces of wood that serve as barrel ends or covers.
Tirador: Wine-press workman whose job it is to shape the load and press the grapeorujos.// Acad. A thrower, drawer or shooter.
Trabajadero: Coopers yard, where butts are constructed.
Trasegar: To decant or transfer wine from one butt to another, by siphoning it into jars.// Acad. To move things from one place to another, especially liquids from one container to another.
Tresbolillo: Diagonal planting pattern in the vineyard.// Acad. Term used to describe a pattern of planting in parallel lines so that the plants in one line are positioned between two in the next.
Tronera: Opening between three butts, one on top of the other two. An opening between butts in an andana.// Mar. Each of the openings made in the parapets and other parts of a corsair or merchant ship for firing through at the enemy as they try to board.// Acad. Opening in the side of a ship, the parapet of a wall, or an artillery entrenchment, from which guns can be fired safely and accurately.