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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 488 0 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.) 8 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight). You can also browse the collection for Early English or search for Early English in all documents.

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to a lathe-feed screw. Harrild's machine (English) consists of a sliding groove of some length,sed for pointing the Hawkins Everlasting pen (English). Miclon, of Paris, proposes a new alloy fs driven off by heat. In Mallet's process (English) for preserving iron from rust and ship's shengle-armed anchors may be mentioned Stuard's (English), which has a very short shank made in one pi anchor-tripper. Burton's anchor-tripper (English). The standing end of the cat-head stopper isthe Gothic style of architecture, known as Early English. A Laminated Arch is one made of succes. 800 to 1066; Anglo-Norman, 1066 to 1135; Early English or Pointed, 1135 to 1272; Pure Gothic, 127 any other. 1. Safes, lining for: W. Marr, English, 1834. Hyatt, several patents, United Statese. Keene and nickel's Atmospheric Railway (English) was designed to act by compressed air in a t-hole auger. Hancock's Square-hole Borer (English) was in operation about the same time in Lond[2 more...]
od without special explanation. a.Sabatier(English),1796. b.Blair(English),1802. c.Breck(EngliEnglish),1802. c.Breck(English),1807. d.SMITH1849. e.McCOMB,June 15,1856. f.broad,1850. g.Swett,Oct. 23,1866; reissued May English),1807. d.SMITH1849. e.McCOMB,June 15,1856. f.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. for breaking the awn from the grain. (Prov. English.) A hummeling-machine. Barley-fork. ( inches in hight, and weighs 1,700,000 pounds English. Its weight is consequently nearly four timeonze color)161-1 1/4 Emerson's patent brass (English)168 Keller's statuary brass (Versailles)91.4of bond made use of in England and America, — English or old English, and Flemish, — the former, hoEnglish, and Flemish, — the former, however, being much more commonly employed than the latter. See bond. See Mason's and bricklayeber between the transoms of a gun-carriage. (English.) 7. (Horology.) A piece raised in the m in the other direction. Roberts's broach (English) has longitudinal cutters inserted in grooves
chelette le Petite. j, Mallet's iron bomb (English). k, to s, English elongated iron projectiwing patents may be consulted: — Bessemer (English)1841Hodge1860 Hancock (English)1841Dwelley18English)1841Dwelley1865 Nasmyth (English)1839Davidson1860 Petit1840Marsh1864 Birch1840Virdin1859 Carr (English)1841WEnglish)1839Davidson1860 Petit1840Marsh1864 Birch1840Virdin1859 Carr (English)1841Wilcox1856 Walber1852De Bergues1868 Fuller1859Chatelier1868 Sickels1857Lee1868 Cuney1855Ambler18English)1841Wilcox1856 Walber1852De Bergues1868 Fuller1859Chatelier1868 Sickels1857Lee1868 Cuney1855Ambler1862 Goodale1865Branch1858 Peddle1867McCrone1865 Car-buf′fer. (Railway.) A fender between ) A leadsmelting furnace invented by Goundry (English), but first used in Spain. Its chief peculiaing-hammer. Chop′ness. A kind of spade (English). Chopper. An agricultural implement fon a plate with legs. Law's coffee-roaster (English) is a hollow sphere having a compound motion,— Pepys's Diary, Feb. 25, 1667. The alloy (English) of gold is silver and copper, and of silver, the purpose. Armstrong's hydraulic crane, English, 1854 (h, Fig. 1506), consists of one or more
has been tampered with. In Mitchell and Lawton's lock, English, 1815, the motion of the key throws out a number of wards,ny position of the piston. Bishopp's disk steam-engine (English), (C, Fig. 1666). The piston of this engine has the form o873, springs from a circular facede of piers 426 1/2 feet, English, in diameter; within which is a gallery covered with its one. Maudslay and Field's double-cylinder steam-engine (English) is a form of engine having two cylinders, each of half th undergoes a farther expansion. Such is the Allen engine (English), which has a large trunk-piston having two annular steam-ze of type double the hight of Pica. Great Primer. English. Pica. Small Pica. Doub′le-piled Fab′ric-loom. It was patented under the name of a drag-sheet, by Burnet (English) 1826. It is sometimes made, in an emergency, of spars laop, and 8 inches at the bottom. Fowler's draining-plow (English) was exhibited in 1850, and was peculiar in the respect th
ide for broadaxes, chisels, etc., which have but one basil.(Bouydell's patent, English.) 4. A burnisher for rubbing the edges of boot and shoe soles. See also edl carries it over the point of equal attractions. The Birmingham Company's (English) electromotor has four sets of fixed electro-magnets of the horseshoe form, twn. Warren and Blume's elevated railway M is on the principle of the Fisher (English) patent of 1825. The rails are supported upon inward projections at the spre; the fluid is injected into the arteries in a heated state. Dr. Morgan's (English, 1864) is 6 pounds common salt, 1 1/2 pounds nitrate potash, 1 1/2 pounds powe of type between Great Primer and Pica. Great Primer, 51 ems to a foot. English, 64 ems to a foot. Pica, 71 ems to a foot. En-graving. Engraving is vorghum-evaporators. A modification of this plan is the Cleland evaporator (English), in which the rotating device consists of a spiral coil of steam-pipe receivi
on and the construction of the furnace. It is called fetting in some parts of England, the word fettle being provincial English, and substantially the same as our fix. Flack′et. A barrel-shaped bottle. Flag. 1. A banner indicating natiocording to a printed or secret code. The standard (military or naval) is a war flag. The ensign (d, American; e, English) is national. It has the union in the upper corner next the staff, the other portion of the flag being denominated the ality to which the ensign belongs. The jack is a flag having the union of the ensign without the fly. g, American; h, English. An anvil is a little narrow flag or pennon on the end of a lance. A banner is a small flag edged with fringe. assed along the yard to the bunt, where the body of the sail, the foot and clews, are collected. Cunningham's patent (English) mode of setting and furling sails is, by rolling the yard by means of ropes from the deck, unwinding or winding the sai
valves, much as in a steam-engine. Sugg's (English) photometric gas-meter is designed for experim or iridium. In 1823, Hawkins and Mordan (English) made tortoise-shell and horn nibs with diamolk. Gome; Gorm. Grease for cart-wheels (English). Gon′do-la. 1. A Venetian pleasure-boain size. See cataract. Davis's governor (English) consists of a single hollow ball with a zone-hve. Bean-drill. Garrett's grain-drill (English) is adapted for performing all the various opa town). A medimnus was about 1 1/2 bushels, English. A Sicilian bushel of wheat in the time ofh other. Carr's disintegrating flour-mill (English) is shown by a general view at I and by a parTin.Zinc.Iron. Common formula91 Stirling's (English)50251 – 8 Rosthorn's (Austrian)55.040.8342.3382.0 Copper.Aluminum.Zinc.Iron. Keirs (English, 1799)1007510 Lancaster's (English)9010 English)9010 See alloy. The Rosthorn (Austrian) alloys are known as sterro-metal. One variety is soft, duct[4
holder to traverse the width of one set of brushes. The first (English) hackney-coach. Hackney-coach. (Vehicle.) An English termagint it became saccos; in the Vulgate saccus. The Latin sagum and English sack perpetuate the sound and sense. (See sack.) The nose-bags ofe centrifugal force of the revolving plate. Hebert's hand-mill (English) is adapted to grind and dress; an annular surface of fine wire gadisposed in a manner resembling grate-bars. Goddard's gas-heater, English, is of the latter description, and asbestus is spread over the bar for such a purpose. See cultivator. Bucknalls's horse-hoe b (English) has a gang of 10 shares in a frame, adjustable by a lever as to htove. Player's stove (B, Fig. 2588) for heating furnaceblasts (English) is so constructed as to use the waste gases from blast-furnaces, o absorb hydraulic concussion. Ramsbottom's hydraulic engine B (English) is oscillating, and employs two cylinders b′ l, operating one cra
of ice. Machines acting by expansion of air-envelope. Kirk's apparatus (English) was of this character; that is, it absorbed heat by the expansion of air when blades, 10 to 24 feet long. See h, Fig. 2658, ice-tools. Hood's ice-saw (English) is mounted on a sled, which is advanced a given distance during each cut, by ts off atmospheric electricity. h i j are three views of Cooke's insulator (English). e e are earthenware thimbles for the wires. b b are insulating earthenware a recarburizer. Clay's process of making wrought-iron direct from the ore (English, 1843) consists in sifting rich ground ore, mixed with 4/10 weight of coal, indepth in center 35.6 feet; at ends, 26.24 feet; weight of iron, 2,193.94 tons (English). Total length of bridge, 9 spans, 2,181 feet; total weight, 4,490.14 tons (EnEnglish); clear roadway, 26.25 feet; double railway track. e is a truss bridge over the Avon in England, the center resting on a cluster of screw-piles. Dimensions
e key and shuts the hole, so that wires and tools cannot be introduced alongside the key. Mordan's keyhole protector (English), 1830, has a short pipe which, after the door has been locked, is thrust into the keyhole; attached to the pipe is a sm is drawn back again. This is repeated until the materials are perfectly commingled and the quality uniform. Another English kneading-machine has separate cells and heavy balls. A third has an agitator with a revolving axis and a series of ringen rollers, doubling the sliver between passages, is the ordinary mode of machine kneading. Harrison's biscuit-machine (English) operates thus (see biscuit-machine), and so do the American cracker-machines (which see). The hard-baked, unfermented cake called a biscuit by the French, English, and seafaring people generally, is a cracker among the landsmen of the United States, where it assumes many forms and is variously qualified as to ingredients, consistence, etc., c. g. sugar, water, butte
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