Carcase Saw

Besides the above, other saws are used for particular purposes, as the compass saw, for cutting circular work, and the key-hole saw, for cutting out small holes. The carcase saw is a large kind of dovetail saw, having about 11 teeth to an inch.

Source: John Bullock, The rudiments of architecture and building: for the use of architects ... 1855

3. Joiners' Tools.

The bench planes are, the jack plane, the fore plane, the trying plane, the long plane, the jointer, and the smoothing plane; the cylindric plane, the compass and forkstaflf planes; the straight block, for straightening short edges. Rebating planes are the moving fillister, the sash fillister, the common rebating plane, the side rebating plane. Grooving planes are the plough and dado grooving planes. Moulding planes are sinking snipehills, side snipebills, beads, hollows and rounds, ovolos and ogees. Boring tools are, gimlets, brad.awls, stock, and bits. Instruments for dividing the wood, are principally the ripping saw, the half ripper, the band saw, the panel saw, the tenon saw, the carcase saw, the sash saw, the compass saw, the keyhole saw, and turning saw. Tools used for forming the angles of two adjoining surfaces, are squares and bevels. Tools used for drawing parallel lines are guages. Edge tools, are the firmer chisel, the mortise chisel, the socket chisel, the gouge, the hatchet, the adze, the drawing knife. Tools for knocking upon wood and iron are, the mallet and hammer. Implements for sharpening tools are the grinding stone, the rub stone, and the oil or whet stone.

Source: Peter Nicholson, The Mechanic's companion: or, the elements and practice of carpentry ..., 1832, page 90.