ed so by him from a supposed influence which he called energia, as distinct from light (visible).
The British infantry servicearm prior to the introduction of the breech-loading system.
It was first extensively introduced in 1853, just prior to the Crimean War. It has three shallow grooves, which make one turn in 6 feet 6 inches, the length of the barrel being 3 feet 3 inches, and the diameter of the bore .577 of an inch.
In construction and general appearance it very clo and an artificial arm takes a supply and applies it to the envelope in its proper place, just before the flap is folded down.
As fast as the envelopes are made they are automatically ranged on an inclined plane and slide into a box. The machine (1853) made sixty a minute.
M. Remond's envelope-machine feeds the blanks by means of a pneumatic apparatus known as an aspirator, consisting of a hollow tube which is thrust forward and rests on the upper blank; the air is exhausted from the tube by