Artist's proof
 a very early proof impression of an engraving, or the like; often distinguished by the artist's signature.
Webster 1913
bead proof
Bead" proof`
Definitions
 Among distillers, a certain degree of strength in alcoholic liquor, as formerly ascertained by the floating or sinking of glass globules of different specific gravities thrown into it; now ascertained by more accurate meters.
 A degree of strength in alcoholic liquor as shown by beads or small bubbles remaining on its surface, or at the side of the glass, when shaken.
Webster 1913
bulletproof
Bul"letproof` adjective
Definitions
 Capable of resisting the force of a bullet.
Webster 1913
Burden of proof

noun the duty of proving a disputed charge
WordNet
 L. onus probandi (Law), the duty of proving a particular position in a court of law, a failure in the performance of which duty calls for judgment against the party on whom the duty is imposed.
Webster 1913
Cannon proof
 impenetrable by cannon balls.
Webster 1913
childproof

verb make safe against children
childproof.
WordNet
Counter proof
 in engraving, a print taken off from another just printed, which, by being passed through the press, gives a copy in reverse, and of course in the same position as that of plate from which the first was printed, the object being to enable the engraver to inspect the state of the plate.
Webster 1913
dampproof course

noun a course of some impermeable material laid in the foundation walls of building near the ground to prevent dampness from rising into the building
damp course.
WordNet
Foul proof
 an uncorrected proof; a proof containing an excessive quantity of errors.
Webster 1913
foundry proof

noun a proof taken from a form before duplicate plates are made
WordNet
galley proof

noun a proof taken before the type is broken up to print pages
WordNet
goofproof

verb proof against human misuse or error
goofproof; foolproof.
WordNet
highproof
High"proof` adjective
Definitions
 Highly rectified; very strongly alcoholic; as, highproof spirits.
 So as to stand any test. "We are highproof melancholy."
Shak.
Webster 1913
India proof
 (Engraving), a proof impression from an engraved plate, taken on India paper.
Webster 1913
ladderproof

adjective satellite (of hosiery) resistant to runs or (in Britain) ladders
runproof; runresistant.
WordNet
logical proof

noun proof of a logical theorem
WordNet
mathematical proof

noun proof of a mathematical theorem
WordNet
plotproof
Plot"proof` adjective
Definitions
 Secure against harm by plots.
Shak.
Webster 1913
Proof charge
 (Firearms), a charge of powder and ball, greater than the service charge, fired in an arm, as a gun or cannon, to test its strength.
Webster 1913
proof coin or proof
 a coin which has been specially struck, to produce the finest specimen of its type. Usually such coins are doublestruck from polished dies, and the raised features are sometimes frosted. They thus have sharper features and more mirrorlike fields than production coins (i.e. those coins struck for circulation); they are considered by coin collectors as the most desirable specimens of each coin, and usually sell at a premium to their corresponding production coins.
Webster 1913
Proof load
 (Engin.), the greatest load than can be applied to a piece, as a beam, column, etc., without straining the piece beyond the elastic limit.
Webster 1913
Proof reader
 one who reads, and marks correction in, proofs. See def. 5, above.
Webster 1913
Proof spirit

noun a mixture containing half alcohol by volume at 60 degrees Fahrenheit
WordNet
 (Chem.), a strong distilled liquor, or mixture of alcohol and water, containing not less than a standard amount of alcohol. In the United States "proof spirit is defined by law to be that mixture of alcohol and water which contains one half of its volume of alcohol, the alcohol when at a temperature of 60° Fahrenheit being of specific gravity 0.7939 referred to water at its maximum density as unity. Proof spirit has at 60° Fahrenheit a specific gravity of 0.93353, 100 parts by volume of the same consisting of 50 parts of absolute alcohol and 53.71 parts of water," the apparent excess of water being due to contraction of the liquids on mixture. In England proof spirit is defined by Act 58, George III., to be such as shall at a temperature of 51° Fahrenheit weigh exactly the ^{12}⁄_{13} part of an equal measure of distilled water. This contains 49.3 per cent by weight, or 57.09 by volume, of alcohol. Stronger spirits, as those of about 60, 70, and 80 per cent of alcohol, are sometimes called second, third, and fourth proof spirits respectively.
Webster 1913
Proof staff
 a straightedge used by millers to test the flatness of a stone.
Webster 1913
Proof stick
 (Sugar Manuf.), a rod in the side of a vacuum pan, for testing the consistency of the sirup.
Webster 1913
Proof text
 a passage of Scripture used to prove a doctrine.
Webster 1913
proofarm
Proof`arm" transitive verb
Definitions
 To arm with proof armor; to arm securely; as, to proofarm herself. R.
Beau. & Fl.
Webster 1913
proofproof
Proof"proof` adjective
Definitions
 Proof against proofs; obstinate in the wrong. "That might have shown to any one who was not proofproof."
Whateley.
Webster 1913
shameproof
Shame"proof` noun
Definitions
 Shameless.
Shak.
Webster 1913
shotproof
Shot"proof` adjective
Definitions
 Impenetrable by shot.
Webster 1913
Skeleton proof
 a proof of a print or engraving, with the inscription outlined in hair strokes only, such proofs being taken before the engraving is finished.
Webster 1913
Sharpen your Skills with the Masters
"Rowling never met an adverb she didn't like."
Stephen King on J.K Rowling's excessive use of adverbs.
Fear not the Adverb Hell!