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axle axle-boxes balloon base plate block boat boiler boiler and lamp boom boss bowsprit bracket brass buffers called Canoe carriage carrying-wheels cavity Charlotte Dundas connecting rod constructed crank pin crosstree cutter cylinder face deck driving wheels driving-axle eccentric band eccentric rod edge escape feet fitted fix the eccentric flanges fly-wheel shaft fore foresail funnel George Stephenson guard-plates halliards hole Horizontal Engine inch diameter inch long inch wide invented James Watt keel locomotive marine mast match mizen Model Dockyard motion Newcomen engine orlop deck outer clue paddle-wheel Pair pass pieces pipe piston rod piston-rod guide position rails readers ribs rigging ring ropes round safety valve sail schooner screw secured seen in Fig sheave ship shown shrouds side frames slide rod slide valve spring square stay-sail steam engine steam ports top-gallant topmast tube vessel Watt,s width William Symington Yacht Club yard
Page 24 - Gd. 55. NAVIGATION ; the Sailor's Sea Book : How to Keep the Log and Work it off, &c. ; Law of Storms, and Explanation of Terms, by J. Greenwood. 2s.
Page 24 - ENGINEER'S GUIDE TO THE ROYAL AND '"' MERCANTILE NAVIES. By a PRACTICAL ENGINEER. Revised by D. F. M'CARTHY, late of the Ordnance Survey Office, Southampton. 3s. 55 PRACTICAL NAVIGATION. Consisting of The Sailor's & Sea-Book. By JAMES GREENWOOD and WH ROSSER. Together with ,_ . the requisite Mathematical and Nautical Tables for the Working of the 204.
Page 6 - England, not only from our insular position and our fine harbours, but because it requires a certain degree of energy and a certain amount of income rarely to be found elsewhere. It has been wisely fostered by our sovereigns, who have felt that the security of the kingdom is increased...
Page 26 - ... simple and direct communication between the cylinder and the wheels rolling upon the rails ; joint adhesion of all the wheels, attained by the use of horizontal connecting rods ; and finally, a beautiful method of exciting the combustion of the fuel by employing the waste steam, which had formerly been allowed uselessly to escape into the air.
Page 14 - The main channel-wales a The cutwater and figure-head b The fore shrouds and ratlines c Ditto, topmast ditto d Top-gallant shrouds e Top-gallant back-stay f Topmast back-stay ggg Topsail ties h Main shrouds, &c., or main rigging i Ditto, topmast ditto j Ditto, top-gallant ditto k Ditto, ditto, back-stay 1 Ditto, topmast ditto m Mizen shrouds n Ditto, topmast ditto o Ditto, top-gallant ditto...
Page 18 - Paley's mind, which quite unfitted him for being a respecter of persons. The pomp, the circumstance, the chivalry of rank were lost upon him. He had a touch in him of Peter Bell, — ' A primrose on the river's brim, A yellow primrose was to him, And it was nothing more.
Page 24 - NAVIGATION AND SHIP-BUILDING. 51. NAVAL ARCHITECTURE, by J. Peake. 3s. 53*. SHIPS FOR OCEAN AND RIVER SERVICE, Construction of, by Captain HA Sommerfeldt. Is.
Page 24 - Denison. 3s. 6d. 78. STEAM AND LOCOMOTION, on the Principle of connecting Science with Practice, by J. Sewell. 2s. 78*. LOCOMOTIVE ENGINES, by GD Dempsey.