Browsing named entities in Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight). You can also browse the collection for July 25th, 1865 AD or search for July 25th, 1865 AD in all documents.

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StarrMay 10, 1864. 43,929G. J. RichardsonAug. 23, 1864. 44,123J. StevensSept. 6, 1864. 44,290W. C. DodgeSept. 20, 1864. 44,312W. D. HillsSept. 20, 1864. 46,054C. E. SneiderJan. 24, 1865. 47,755C. E. SneiderMay 16, 1865. 48,966E. MaynardJuly 25, 1865. 50,048T. L. SturtevantSept. 19, 1865. 50,432W. RichardsOct. 10, 1865. 50,854T. L. SturtevantNov. 7, 1865. 52,654A. HenryFeb. 13, 1866. 2. Tilting. (a.) Down at Muzzle, etc. — Continued. No.Name.Date. 52,938J. F. C. CarleFeb. 27, 10, 1863. 37,937Jackson and GoodremMay 17, 1863. 42,227A. H. RoweApr. 5, 1864. 43,571Francis ClarkJuly 19, 1864. 43,840W. H. ElliotAug. 16, 1864. 44,868W. JohnstonNov. 1, 1864. *45,361L. TriplettDec. 6, 1864. 49,057M. L. M. DescouturesJuly 25, 1865. 50,760H. F. WheelerOct. 31, 1865. 55,752H. F. WheelerJune 19, 1866. 58,064W. J. ChristySept. 18, 1866. 73,494Boyd and TylerJan. 21, 1868. 88,540Boyd and TylerApr. 6, 1869. 103,694F. WessonMay 31, 1870. 106,083Simpson, Gray, and Romans
nd mineral oil. Cathcart's marine governor. Ma-rine′ Gov′ern-or. A governor for marine engines, intended to overcome the effects of the motion of a vessel on a governor of ordinary construction. Silver's marine governor (American), in use in the British navy, is shown in Fig. 3066. It was patented in the United States, October 2, 1866. A somewhat similar governor was patented in England by Mr. Silver, May 23, 1857, and in the United States April 26, 1859, and reissued to him July 25, 1865. In the form shown, the governor consists of a momentum or fly wheel C, revolving loosely on the shaft A. The fly-wheel carries vanes or fans D D, which may be adjusted to present a greater or less surface of resistance to the air, by means of the screw K and levers J r r. The sleeve E and its collar E′ also rotate loosely upon the axis A, and parallel with the fly-wheel. This sleeve is drawn backward against the motion of the fly-wheel by a spring, which has a tendency at all times <
nJune 28, 1864. 44,982Smith et al.Nov. 8, 1864. 45,059MackNov. 15, 1864. 45,528SmithDec. 20, 1864. 49,023ZuckermanJuly 25, 1865. 52,847HarlowFeb. 27, 1866. 56,805SchwalbachJuly 31, 1866. 58,366AndrewsOct. 2, 1866. 60,433SingerDec. 11, 1866. Sept. 29, 1863. 42,615Wissler et al.May 3, 1864. 42,989CochranMay 31, 1864. 46,722SteynerMar. 7, 1865. 49,036MarshJuly 25, 1865. 52,387ChaplinFeb. 6, 1866. 59,879VincentNov. 20, 1866. 83,742StoddardNov. 3, 1868. 93,147WendellJuly 27, 1869. numSept. 13, 1864. 45,477ConantDec. 20, 1864. 47,978PetersonMay 30, 1865. 48,369ClemonsJune 27, 1865. 49,031HustonJuly 25, 1865. 49,558HarringtonAug. 22, 1865. 50,396SmithOct. 10, 1865. 51,547BrownDec. 19, 1865. 51,645ZuchettiDec. 19, 1865. stuff engine, by which it is cut into small particles and afterward baked or heated in an oven. No. 48,970, Moith, July 25, 1865. The impurities are removed from the sponge, by means of weak acid, and then saturating it with a composition of equ