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Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 304 304 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 99 99 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 50 50 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 48 48 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 41 41 Browse Search
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4 25 25 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. 25 25 Browse Search
The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman) 16 16 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Walcott Boynton, Reader's History of American Literature 15 15 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 15 15 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight). You can also browse the collection for 1870 AD or search for 1870 AD in all documents.

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English, 1834. Hyatt, several patents, United States, 1869-70. 2. Lamp-wick:British patents: 2071 of 1853.145 of 1857 for steam engines:Drake,1865. combined with hair:Murphey,1870. loose flock asbestus;Hoke. 6. Boiler covering:Peters,1862. Hardy,1869.Selden and Kidd,1865. Murphy,1870.Spencer,1868. Riley,1871.French,1869. Murfey,1870. 7. For formi1870. 7. For forming a radiating surface, as in gasstoves, fire-grates, and broilers. 8. In porcelain manufactures, of teeth especially, plone and cotton,1864. Kelly: with graphite and iron-filings,1870. Johns: with caoutchouc,1868. 10. For molded articles:Wh:English patent, 362 of 1865. 14. In refrigerators:Hyatt, 1870. 15. In ink:Smilie, 1863. 16. For paper:English patent,d contains a specimen. 17. For coffins— mixed with clay:1870. 18. For ropes strengthened with other materials,Stevens, 1870 and 1871. 19. For yarn: separated into filaments by alkaline treatment, and then treated like wool: Rosenthal's pa
broad,1850. g.Swett,Oct. 23,1866; reissued May 7, ‘72. h.McCOMB,1850. i.Cook,March 2,1858. k.Brodie,March 22,1859. l.beard,Oct. 16,1866. m.Jordan,Aug.28,1870. n.Morris,April6,1869. o.Adams,Feb.20,1872. p.Peyton,July18,1871. q.Lecky,Oct.29,1867. r.Sechler,March19,1867. s.Sheppard,Aug.22,1871. t.Latting,Dec.18,1866secutively at the open rear of the barrel, which is common to all the chambers. The principle of construction is that of the revolving chambered pistol. (Hedrick, 1870.) See also fire-arms, where Puckle's Revolving Battery Gun, English Patent, 1718, is described and figured. 3. A number of parallel barrels arranged in rank, anllowing United States patents may be consulted:— Guiteau1842.Garrison1862. Hull1855.Hull1863. Humphreys1856.Farrar1863. Heims1859.Platt1869. Pratt1862.Gilson1870. Chapin1862.Howarth1871. Brine-pump. (Steam-engine.) A pump worked by the engines to withdraw the super-salted water from the boilers mechanically, inste<
stinctively known as canister. Case—wind′ing watch. Theurer, of Switzerland (United States patent, February 6, 1866), has a watch so constructed that the opening of the cover winds up the works. It cannot be overwound. Guizot, April 12, ′1870, rotates the case on its pintle, to wind the watch. Case—work. (Bookbinding.) A book glued on the back and stuck into a cover previously prepared. Cash′er—box. (Glass-manufacture.) A table covered with coal cinders, on which the gl is the Bencini patent, September 27, 1838. See also Martell's patent, 1825; Rowland, 1844; Waite and Sener, Old Dominion, 1856. These have lids or upper chambers to condense the steam. 3. Coffee-pots of peculiar construction, as: — Hotte, 1870; a furnace inside the coffee-pot. Manning, 1869; an earthenware lining to a metallic pot. Gibson, 1871; a flat breast to prevent lateral tilting when the pot is tipped forward. Suspended on journals over a lamp and tipped on it
g the armature on the hammer-shaft. E-lec′tric switch. A device for interrupting or dividing one circuit and transferring the current or a part of it to another circuit. See switch. A commutator. See Culley's Handbook of telegraphy, London, 1870, pp. 199-203. E-lec′tric Tel′e-graph. That form of electric signaling apparatus in which an insulated wire excited by frictional electricity is — or rather was — used to convey messages by sparks or shocks. For notices of early observationsiderable portion of the town was destroyed, shipping at some distance in the harbor much damaged, and a number of lives were lost. An explosion of a storehouse containing some hundreds of pounds of nitro-glycerine took place at Fairport, Ohio, in 1870, accompanied with much loss of life. The shock was felt at Buffalo, 160 miles distant. Nobel, in 1867, invented a compound called dynamite, which consists of three parts nitroglycerine and one part of porous earth. Dynamite is supposed to
are provided with spirally arranged knives, held between segmental binder-plates. Apertures at both ends are provided, so that the machine may be fed and run in either direction, to sharpen the knives and grind at the same time. McAllister's, 1870, has a cylinder of oblique blades operating upon vertical parallel blades on the concave beneath. In some cases the grinder is a frustum of a cone discharging at the base. Flock-grinder. In the example (Fig. 2028), the box has radial agiards wide to 1 10/16. After fulling, the cloth is washed to remove the soap. The method of fulling woolen goods in early times in Ohio is well described by Judge Johnston of Cincinnati, in his address before the Pioneer Society of that city, 1870. Kicking blankets. When wool became abundant, the method of scouring and fulling blankets, flannels, cassinets, and even cloths, was simple. Every house had hand-cards, and as many spinning-wheels as spinners, and no respectable house w
is mounted so as to cover the embrasure; depressing the gun during loading below the embrasure, etc. For counterpoise carriages see: — Brewer's gun-carriage, 1870, is supported on a platform which is supported by levers within a curb, and a weight suspended from the ends of the levers counterpoises the gun, carriage, chassiserses in a cylinder, compressing air therein, and the elasticity of the air assists in restoring the gun to its position when the loading is complete. Coughlan, 1870, has a cogged segment and weighted toggle which allow the gun to depress by the force of recoil. Taggart, 1863, has two guns on a cylindrical carriage which is l position. Moncrieff's gun-carriage. For running the gun in and out of battery, and traversing and operating guns in turrets, see patent of Ericsson, 1866, 1870; Perley, 1865, 1867; Eads, 1864, 1865; Bartol, 1863. Training twin guns in parallelism in turrets, Eads, 1866. Eads, 1864, 1865, has a means for training the g
am injected upon it to aid in ridding it of sulphur and phosphorus. Thence to the charcoal bed and refining chamber, where the loop is formed, and whence it is taken to the hammer. Henderson's process for the manufacture of ironsteel (patents, 1870) embraces the use of fluor-spar and titaniferous ores, and treating crude ores by fluorides and oxides. The Ellershausen process consists in the conversion of crude cast-iron into wrought-iron by the admixture of granulated iron ore, a layer of5.Welling20, 4, 1869. Wurtz1, 1, 1867.Welling27, 4, 1869. Hackert19, 2, 1867.Welling27, 4, 1869. Starr3, 3, 1868.Hyatt6, 4, 1869. Starr and Welling9, 6, 1868.Hyatt6, 4, 1869. Hyatt14, 4, 1868.Hyatt15, 6, 1869. Gardner7, 1, 1868.Welling17, 1, 1870. I′vo-ry-black. A species of bone-black made by the calcination of ivory scraps, turnings, and sawdust. It is used as a pigment in the manufacture of paints and printers' ink. I′vo-ry-pa′per. A superior article of pasteboard, with a <
nergetic working permitting the use of a much smaller quantity of water than usual. Mortar-mills, pug-mills, and many other machines come under this description, e. g. machines for mixing the ingredients of pills. Hyde's soap-making machine, 1870, is an instance in which the grease, resin, and lye are incorporated by a revolving stirrer in a cylinder, the operation being continuous. Mal′kin. A sponge with jointed staff for ordnance. Mall. A heavy beetle. See maul, and Fig. 303olving turrets to the British government, which was adopted after the Monitor had demonstrated the value of the invention. Captain Coles was lost in the iron-clad frigate Captain, a vessel of his own construction, in a gale off Cape Finisterre in 1870. See Plate IV. for a view of the Captain. Prior to the inventions of Ericsson and Coles was a proposition of Mr. T. R. Timby, of Massachusetts, who sent drawings of his proposed turret ships and batteries to the United States Patent Office in
No. 90,476, Adams, 1869.No. 102,748, Adams, 1870. No. 92,337, Moore, 1869.No. 103,201, Kuhus, 11870. No. 93,157, Adams, 1869.No. 106,823, Howard, 1870. No. 95,053, Smith, 1869.No. 109,475, Watro1870. No. 95,053, Smith, 1869.No. 109,475, Watrous, 1870. No. 98,006, Adams, 1869.No. 113,612, Adams, 1871. No. 98,354, Crooke, 1869.No. 114 191, 1870. No. 98,006, Adams, 1869.No. 113,612, Adams, 1871. No. 98,354, Crooke, 1869.No. 114 191, Parmalce, 1871. No. 100,038, Howard, 1870.No. 116,579, Farmer, 1871. No. 100,961, Adams, 1870.No. 1870.No. 116,579, Farmer, 1871. No. 100,961, Adams, 1870.No. 116,658, Adams, 1871. Nick′er. The cutting-lip at the circumference of a center-bit, which cu1870.No. 116,658, Adams, 1871. Nick′er. The cutting-lip at the circumference of a center-bit, which cuts in the wood the circle of the hole to be bored. The lip which removes the wood is the router. No. 60,573, Shaffner, 1866.No. 99,069, Ditmar, 1870. No. 76,499, Mowbray, 1868.No. 99,070, Ditmar, 1870. No. 78,317, Nobel, 1868.No. 106,606, Mowbray, 1870. No. 85,906, Chester and Burstenbinder, 1870. No. 85,906, Chester and Burstenbinder, 1869No. 106,607, Mowbray, 1870. No. 86,701, Shaffner, 1869.No. 112,848, Roberts, 1871. No. 87,372,1870. No. 86,701, Shaffner, 1869.No. 112,848, Roberts, 1871. No. 87,372, Shaffner, 1869.No. 112,849, Roberts, 1871. No. 93,752, Shaffner, 1869.No. 112,850, Roberts, 1871. [1 more...]<
m to enable it to volatilize the bisulphide of carbon in a. g is a gas-holder to hold any superfluous gas, to keep the capacity adjusted to the varying volume of the contents. The boiling-point of the bisulphide of carbon is 118° Fah. The process is adapted to dissolving the oils contained in the strippings of machine-cards in factories, and saving the waste from the axles of car-boxes, the journal-boxes of machinery. See also Sim's and Hutchinson's processes and machines, patented 1869, 1870, 1871. These are also particularly intended for extracting fusel-oil from grain. Oil-fil′ter. Robinson's oil-filter acts by the upward pressure of a column of water below the oil. The operation is as follows: — Robinson's oil-filter. Oil-gas apparatus. The butt g of oil being placed on a stillion, communication is made with its lower portion by means of a pipe a leading from a cistern of water n. As the water flows into the butt, it displaces the oil, which passes by pipe b
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