Journal of the Iron and Steel Institute, Volume 85 (Google eBook)
The Institute, 1912 - Iron industry and trade
Includes section "A survey of literature on the manufacture and properties of iron and steel, and kindred subjects" (title varies)
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
acid alloy analysis ancient annealing arc furnace bars basic bath Bessemer blast-furnace bloom blowholes bottom electrodes carbide carbon steel carburised cast iron cementite cent charge chemical chisel chromium Coal Trades Review coke containing cooling corrosion cost crucible cubic centimetres curves cutting deposits described diameter electric furnace electrodes Engineers experiments feet ferrite ferro-manganese forging Foundry fracture gases grammes guns haematite hardening hardenite hearth heat inches increased India induction furnace ingots interesting Iron and Coal Iron and Steel Iron Trade Journal kilogrammes liquid magnetite manganese manufacture martensite material mechanical melting metal metallurgical method Mines molten obtained open-hearth process oxide oxidised paper pearlite phosphorus pig iron pillar Plate practice pressure produced Professor quenched resistance Robert Hadfield Sheffield silicon Sinhalese slag solution specimens steam Steel Institute sulphur surface temperature tests tion tons tool tube vanadium vanadium carbide welding wrought iron
Page 178 - Subdued in fire the stubborn metal lies ; One brawny smith the puffing bellows plies, And draws and blows reciprocating air: Others to quench the hissing mass prepare ; With lifted arms they order every blow, "\ And chime their sounding hammers in a row; With laboured anvils ./Etna groans below.
Page 149 - We can hardly doubt that the tools with which the Egyptians covered their obelisks and temples of porphyry and syenite with hieroglyphics were made of Indian steel.
Page 151 - The same word found its way into Spanish in the shapes of Alhinde and Alfinde, first with the meaning of steel, and then of a steel mirror, and finally of the metal foil of a glass mirror. The Ondanique of Kirman, which Marco Polo mentions, was so called from its comparative excellence, and the swords of Kirman were eagerly sought after in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries by the Turks, who gave great prices for them.
Page 409 - Society and he is also a member of the Institution of Civil Engineers and the Institution of Mechanical Engineers.
Page 416 - He was also a Member of the Institution of Civil Engineers and a Member of Council of the Institution of Naval Architects.
Page 178 - As when the cyclops, at the almighty nod, New thunder hasten for their angry god, Subdued in fire the stubborn metal lies; One brawny smith the puffing bellows plies, And draws and blows reciprocating air: Others...
Page 434 - ... ocean, which gave us the greater hope of our passage. Having sailed Northwest sixty leagues in this entrance we discovered certaine Islands standing in the midst thereof, having open passage on both sides.
Page 155 - ... and that dominion would remain in his family as long as the pillar stood. But the Raja, doubting the truth of the Brahman's statement, ordered the pillar to be dug up, when the foot of it was found wet with the blood of the serpent king, whose head it had pierced. Regretting his unbelief the Iron Pillar was again raised ; but owing to the king's former incredulity, every plan now failed in fixing it firmly, and, in spite of all his efforts, it still remained loose...