Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
acid action apparatus applied atoms attached axle boat boiler bolt bottom Boulton and Watt carbon carbonic acid carriage cause centre claim coal collar combustion condenser construction Cornish Cornish engines crank cylinder cylinder engine described diameter effect elastic engine ENGLISH PATENTS Enrolment Office equal experiments feet fluid force frame fuel Fulton furnace Galignani gines heat horizontal improvement consists inches inches of mercury invention iron J. C. Robertson John Scott Russell July 14 June 28 latent heat lever lower machine machinery magnets manufacture means mechanical ment metal mode motion obtained passes pipe piston placed plate portion present pressure produced propelling purpose quantity railway reverberatory furnace revolving roller Rolls Chapel screw shaft side six months sliding space speed spring steam steam navigation steam-engine stroke surface Symington temperature thread tion tube upper vacuum valve vapour vessel weight wheels
Seite 125 - I have also reason to believe that the power of the STEAM ENGINE may be applied to work the WHEELS, so as to give them a quicker motion, and consequently, to increase that of the ship. In the course of this summer, I intend to make the experiment; and the result, if favourable, shall be communicated to the public.
Seite 192 - Islington, machinist, for an improved method or improved methods of supplying fuel to the fire-places or grates of steam-engine boilers, brewers' coppers, and other furnaces ; as well also to the fire-places employed in domestic purposes, and generally to the supplying of fuel to furnaces or fire-places, in such a manner as to consume the smoke generally produced in such furnaces or fire-places.
Seite 341 - The only mode in which this could be attempted with any probability of success would be by a sort of compromise, all parties consenting to adopt a medium for the sake of common advantage. The average pitch and depth of the various threads used by the leading engineers would thus become the common standard, which would not only have the advantage of conciliating general concurrence, but would, in all probability, be nearer the true standard for practical purposes than any other. Messrs. Whitworth...
Seite 343 - We allude to the general use of standard gauges, graduated to a fixed scale, as constant measures of size. It is quite practicable by such means to work to a common measure with a degree of accuracy sufficient for all ordinary purposes. Corresponding parts, instead of being got up one to another, might be prepared separately. The indefinite multiplication of sizes would thus be prevented, and the economy of the workshop simplified to an extent beyond calculation.
Seite 342 - A constant proportion is thus established between the depth and the pitch of the thread. In calculating the former, a deduction is to be made for the quantity rounded off, amounting to one-third of the whole depth, that is, one-sixth from the top, and one-sixth from the bottom of the thread. Making this deduction, it will be found that the angle of 55° gives for the actual depth rather more than three-fifths, and less than two-thirds of the pitch. The precaution of rounding off, is adopted to prevent...
Seite 125 - ... have also reason to believe that the power of the STEAM ENGINE may be applied to work the wheels, so as to give them a quicker motion, and consequently to increase that of the ship.
Seite 256 - WILLIAM HICKLING BURNETT, of Ravensbourne Wood Mills, Deptford Creek, Gentleman, for improvements in machinery for cutting wood, and in apparatus connected therewith, part of which may be applied to other purposes.
Seite 53 - The minds of the most incredulous were changed in a few minutes — before the boat had made the progress of a quarter of a mile the greatest unbeliever must have been converted. The man, who, while he looked on the expensive machine, thanked his stars that he had more wisdom than to waste his money on such idle schemes, changed the expression of his features as the boat moved from the wharf and gained her speed ; his complacent smile gradually stiffened - into an expression of wonder...
Seite 132 - The boat was again put in motion. She continued to move on. All were still incredulous. None seemed willing to trust the evidence of their own senses.
Seite 119 - ... converted either into steam or carbonic acid. The hydrogen so passing away is transparent and invisible ; not so, however, the carbon, which, on being so separated from the hydrogen, loses its gaseous character, and returns to its natural and elementary state of a black, pulverulent, and finely-divided body. As such, it becomes visible, and this it is which gives the dark colour to smoke. Not sufficiently attending to these details, we are apt to give too much importance to the presence of the...