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Books Books 41 - 50 of 71 on The lever, the pulley, the wheel, and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge, and the....  
" The lever, the pulley, the wheel, and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge, and the screw. "
First Lines of Natural Philosophy, Divested of Mathematical Formulae: Being ... - Page 168
by Reynell Coates - 1846 - 408 pages
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The Kinematics of Machinery: Outlines of a Theory of Machines

Franz Reuleaux - Machinery, Kinematics of - 1876 - 622 pages
...which compound machines can be resolved. These simple machines are seven in number, viz., the cord, the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge, and the screw. They arc also called machine organs or mechanical powers. Many writers do not...
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A Text-book on Physics

Henry Kiddle - Physics - 1883 - 272 pages
...by it* relocity is er1inil to the weight multiplied by it* celocity. 37. The six simple machines are the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the Inclined plane, the wedge, and the screw. 38. The lever is an inflexible bar, straight or curved, resting on a fixed point...
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The engineer's handy-book: Containing a full explanation of the steam-engine ...

Stephen Roper - Technology & Engineering - 1889 - 675 pages
...six simple machines or elements, commonly called mechanical powers. The six elements are respectively the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge and the screw. Though they are not powers, or, in other words, sources of power or force, yet...
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Physics by Experiment: An Elementary Text-book for the Use of Schools

Edward Richard Shaw - Physics - 1891 - 320 pages
...left-hand threads ? Why must a turn-buckle have a right-hand and a lefthand thread ? SUMMARY. There are six Mechanical Powers: The Lever, the Pulley, the Wheel, and Axle, the Inclined Plane, the Wedge, and the Screw. There are three kinds of Levers : First Class, with the Fulcrum between Power...
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A Treatise on Analytical Statics: The parallelogram of forces. Forces acting ...

Edward John Routh - Elastic rods and wires - 1891
...powers. Though given variously by different authors, they are generally said to be six in number, viz. the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge and the screw*. Mechanical advantage. In the simplest cases they are usually considered as acted...
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School Recreations and Amusements: A Companion Volume to Kings̓ "School ...

Charles Wesley Mann - Amusements - 1896 - 352 pages
...well if all the ungraded schools were supplied with simple forms of these elements of machinery — the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the screw, and the wedge. To these might be added a set of simple pendulums. The explanation of the principle of the mechanical...
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A Treatise on Analytical Statics: The parallelogram of forces. Forces acting ...

Edward John Routh - Elastic rods and wires - 1896
...powers. Though given variously by different authors, they are generally said to be six in number, viz. the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the wedge and the screw*. Mechanical advantage. In the simplest cases they are usually considered as acted...
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Physics by Experiments

Edward Richard Shaw - 1901 - 328 pages
...left-hand threads ? Why must a turn-buckle have a right-hand and a lefthand thread ? SUMMARY. There are six Mechanical Powers : The Lever, the Pulley, the Wheel, and Axle, the Inclined Plane, the Wedge, and the Screw. There are three kinds of Levers : First Class, with the Fulcrum between Power...
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A Text-book in Physics for Secondary Schools

William Norris Mumper - Physics - 1907 - 411 pages
...particular devices, called the simple machines, which are used only to transfer energy. They are known as the lever, the pulley, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the screw, and the wedge. We must think of these simple machines as bodies that stand between the body that does the work and...
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A Text-book in Physics for Secondary Schools

William Norris Mumper - Physics - 1907 - 411 pages
...simple, machines, which are used only to transfer energy. They are known as the lever, the pullei/, the wheel and axle, the inclined plane, the screw, and the wedge. We must think of these simple machines as bodies that stand between the body that does the work and...
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