The London journal of arts and sciences (and repertory of patent inventions) [afterw.] Newton's London journal of arts and sciences

William Newton

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Seite 55 - I do not claim, as my invention, the employment of a steam or other boat for assisting in saving or partially saving wrecks or other cargoes, as this has before been done ; but what I do claim as my invention, and desire to secure by letters patent, is the...
Seite 438 - And with regard to any new or original design for any article of manufacture having reference to some purpose of utility, so far as such' design shall be for the shape or configuration of such article...
Seite 131 - What we claim as our invention, and desire to secure by letters patent, is the combination of the forceps handles, with the manner of controlling the hook, substantially in the manner and for the purpose described.
Seite 309 - I do not intend to confine myself to this particular method, but I claim as my invention the application of the law or principle of centrifugal force to the particular or special porpose above set forth, that is, to flyers used...
Seite 8 - NEWTON, of the Office for Patents, 66, Chancery Lane, in the county of Middlesex, Civil Engineer, for an invention of certain improvements in engines to be worked by air or other gases.
Seite 139 - Holborn, electrical engineer, for improvements in electric telegraphs, and in arrangements and apparatus to be used therein and therewith, part of which improvements are also applicable to time-keepers, and other useful purposes.
Seite 456 - Francis Bowes Stevens, of Hoboken, in the county of Hudson, in the State of New Jersey, in the United States of America, engineer, for improvements in applying means and apparatus to ships and vessels to improve their speed.
Seite 77 - ... air as it leaves the expansion cylinder ; and in this manner a further condensation and deposition of moisture are brought about. The expansion cylinder presents no peculiarity in design, with the exception of the exhaust valves, which are separate from those admitting the air, and are so arranged as to offer as little obstruction as possible to the passage of the air. In Figs.
Seite 56 - ... by this claim to limit myself to the precise arrangement of the respective parts as herein described, but to vary the same as I may think proper, whilst I attain the same end by means substantially the same.
Seite 141 - Charles Fox, of London Works, Birmingham, for a method, or methods, of welding or uniting pieces of metal together, and of pressing or forming pieces of metal into forms or shapes.

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