then 3 in next row 2 in the next and 1 in front
Edit: assuming you are referring to the 10-pin Bowling, there are four in the back row, not five, as was previously answered by someone else.
Considering the 5 + 3 + 2 + 1 = 11, it is fairly clear that the pins are not set up in that war.
In tenpin bowling, there are ten pins per lane. In 9 pin there are nine. In 5 pin there are five.
There are four (4) bowling pins in the back row of pins in one bowling lane.
The (7 - 8 - 9 - 10) are in the back row. That's 4 of the 10. The fraction is 4/10 = 0.4
There are 10 pins in a game of bowling. Its shaped like a pyramid 4 on the bottom, 3 next, then 2, and on top 1. 4+3+2+1=10.
Assuming 10-pin bowling, there are 4 pins in the back row, so 4/10ths (40%) of the pins are in the back row.
Four rows makes a triangl, one pin, two pin, three pin, four pin
Four ... the 7, 8, 9, and 10 pins.
In ten pin bowling, there are four pins on the back row.
There are ten pins in ten pin bowling as that is the nature of that sport. In 5 pin bowling, there are 5 pins.
4 hence 'ten pins' 4 at the back, then 3, then 2, then 1 at the front.
No tin pins, ten in ten pin
There are 4 pins in the back row, 7,8,9 and 10.
In the pins, there are none. In the ball, there are 3.
There are four pins along the back of the ten pin setup. In front of those four is a row of three, followed by two, then one (which is called the "head" pin). 4+3+2+1=10.
Bowling pins? Sewing pins? Dowel pins? Jewelry pins?
The pin boy in bowling used to reset pins before there were automatic pinsetters.
It depends on what kind of pin. Some examples are: pin (for sewing) = sikah (×¡×™×›×”) pins (for sewing) = sikot pin (for bowling) = peen (×¤×™×Ÿ) pins (for bowling) = peenim (×¤×™× ×™×)
2 bowling pins on the roof, 1 rolling pin near the bottom window and near the top bowling pin to the right is a close pin!