The shaft and blade.
On the hockey stick, you have the shaft (the part you hold), and the blade (the part that touches the ice). In the blade, you have the Heel, which is the part connected to the shaft. Then you have the toe, which is the tip of the blade, or the end which does not connect to the shaft.
the curve from the shaft to the tip of the blade
Knob, shaft, blade
The area near the bottom of the shaft where the width of the shaft decreases as it gets closer to the blade.
yes but it's complicated to do. you have to put a layer or two of tape inside the shaft and then heat it up and glue it. depending on how much the blade was it may not be worth the hassle.
Any field hockey stick containing "metal or metallic compounds" is explicitly forbidden and nobody makes them at all. Ice hockey sticks may contain aluminum (a light yet strong metal). THese are usually not completely metal, but have a metal shaft and wooden blade spliced and glued to it. These are not in common use because of how hard they are, and the inaccuracy of the join between blade and shaft.
The blade will have glue on it when you purchase it. Heat the end of the blade that goes into the shaft, preferably with a heat gun, until the glue softens.If you dont have a heat gun, you can use a torch. Lightly heat the inside of the shaft as well, and then push the blade down into the shaft, with the butt end of the shaft on the floor. Avoid putting too much heat to the shaft, as it could damage the shaft.
Yes, the blades are just glued into the shaft. Use a heat gun to melt down the glue, pull out the blade and put it in your new shaft.