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t. While there is some variation in the trains of clocks and watches, and in other particulars, they are generally named according to the form of their escapement; as, — Anchor-escapement.Detached escapement. Chronometer-escapement.Duplex-escapement. Crown-wheel escapement.Electric-clock escapement. Cylinder-escapement.Horizontal escapement. Dead-beat escapement.Lever-escapement. Recoil-escapement.Vertical escapement. Remontoire-escapement.(Which see.) Verge-escapement. Goodrich, in 1799, substituted a crank for an escapement in clocks, and received a bounty of £ 65 from the London Society of Arts. Its advantage was silence. A number of curious and ingenious escapements may be found in works on horology, in Denison's volume in Weale's series; Brown's Five hundred and seven mechanical movements ; and Piaget's The watch; its history and manufacture. Es-cape — valve. (Steam-engine.) a. A loaded valve fitted to the end of the cylinder for the escape of the
worked in a day of ten hours. See puddling-furnace. Mechanical Puddlers. Griffith1865 McCarty1852 Berard1867 Harrison1854 Bloomhall1872 Bennett1864 Heatley1873 Gove1858 Dormoy1869 Riley1873 Danes1873 Sellers1873 Wood1870 Heatley1869 Revolving Puddlers. BeadlestoneDec. 9, 1857 HeatonAug. 13, 1867 AllenApr. 14, 1868 YatesFeb. 23, 1869 DanksNov. 24, 1868 DanksOct. 20, 1869 YatesFeb. 23, 1869 See also patents to Boynton, Allen, Jenkins, Smith, 1871; Jackson, Goodrich, Richardson, et al., Davies, Post, 1872; Jones, Danks, 1873. Pud′dle-rolls. The first, or roughing, rolls of a rolling-mill. Invented by Henry Cort, England, and patented in 1783. The loop, or ball of puddled iron, after a preliminary forging, is drawn out by passing through the puddle-rolls, instead of being extended under the hammer. It is then a rough bar. The rolls which bring the iron to definite merchantable shape are known as the merchant train. The process of drawin
23, 1867. 67,524FroelichAug. 6, 1867. 81,080GoodrichAug. 18, 1868. 87,810WheelockMar. 16, 1869. 28, 1871. 121,516HarrisDec. 5, 1871. 124,206Goodrich et al.Mar. 5, 1872. 124,968MoschowitzMar. 26y 31, 1870. 103,984CobbJune 7, 1870. 104,017GoodrichJune 7, 1870. 105,087JohnsonJuly 5, 1870. 10ly 31, 1866. 59,997HallNov. 27, 1866. 60,360GoodrichDec. 11, 1866. 61,103RehfussJan. 8, 1867. 64873. 145,841BuschmeierDec. 23, 1873. 148,047GoodrichMar. 3, 1874. 148,048GoodrichMar. 3, 1874. 1Reissue.)5,072JohnstonSept. 24, 1872. 134,744GoodrichJan. 14, 1873. 135,122JohnstonJan. 21, 1873. g. 6, 1867. 67,653HouseAug. 13, 1867. 67,870GoodrichAug. 20, 1867. 69,289WhiteSept. 24, 1867. 77, 1872. 122,626McFaddenJan. 9, 1872. 123,989GoodrichFeb. 21, 1872. 124, 025WigginsFeb. 27, 1872. , 1873. 138,635GoodrichMay 6, 1873. 138, 636GoodrichMay 6, 1873. 139,249KaneMay 27, 1873. 141,0976DetweilerJan. 12, 1875. (Reissue.)6,316GoodrichMar. 2, 1875. 9. Tuckers and Plaiters. 16,42[15 more...]
cloth and it upon the spurs beneath. See tuck-marker. See also Fig. 4875, page 2121. The early patents were Singer, 1856; Arnold, Wheeler, and Fuller, 1860. Tuck-fold′er. For folding over a tuck in advance of sewing on the machine. Goodrich's are made in sets; six in a set, adapted to various widths and spaces, and to various machines. Goodrich's tuck-folders. They are confined to the machine by thumb-screws. After selecting the width of the folder required, fold the goods Goodrich's tuck-folders. They are confined to the machine by thumb-screws. After selecting the width of the folder required, fold the goods where you want the first tuck; then introduce the folded edge under the folder and up against the gage. Stitch the first tuck and press it flat, then make a fold in the goods just wide enough to fill the whole space in the folder when the tuck just made is placed in the front edge or hook portion, which serves the purpose of a guide to keep the tuck just made parallel to the next tuck. Keep the space between the two gagelines full of cloth, and the tucks and spaces will be even. Tuck′ing-ga