What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
angle of torsion angular velocity axes beam belt bevel wheels bolted camb cast-iron circular circumference cloth cones connecting rod construction cord coupling crank curve cylinder described diameter direction distance driving employed Engineer engravings epicycloid equal feet fixed fly-wheel formula friction frusta frustum gear given Hence HENRY CAREY hypocycloid Illustrated inches involute iron least number length lever line of shafting machine machinery Manufacture mechanism mill millimetres millwright modulus motion move number of teeth oscillation perpendicular piston pitch circle pitch line plates pressure produce proportion pulleys rack radii radius ratchet-wheel revolution revolutions per minute revolve rolling contact Saltaire screw shaft shown in fig sliding space steam engine straight line straps stroke surfaces synchronal rotations tangent teeth of wheels templet thickness threads tion transmitted unguent velo velocity ratio weight wheel and pinion wood wrought-iron
Page 284 - NAPIER. — A System of Chemistry Applied to Dyeing. By JAMES NAPIER, FCS A New and Thoroughly Revised Edition. Completely brought up to the present state of the Science, including the Chemistry of Coal Tar Colors, by AA FESQUET, Chemist and Engineer. With an Appendix on Dyeing and Calico Printing, as shown at the Universal Exposition, Paris, 1867. Illustrated.
Page 268 - Long-Span Railway Bridges, comprising Investigations of the Comparative Theoretical and Practical Advantages of the various adopted or proposed Type Systems of Construction, with numerous Formulae and Tables giving the weight of Iron or Steel required in Bridges from 300 feet to the limiting Spans ; to which are added similar Investigations and Tables relating to Short-span Railway Bridges.
Page 288 - Cabinetmaker's and Upholsterer's Companion, Comprising the Rudiments and Principles of Cabinet.making and Upholstery, with Familiar Instructions, illustrated by Examples for attaining a proficiency in the Art of Drawing, as applicable to Cabinet Work ; the processes of Veneering, Inlaying, and Buhl Work ; the Art of Dyeing and Staining Wood, Bone, Tortoise Shell, etc.
Page 287 - Dyer's Instructor: Comprising Practical Instructions in the Art of Dyeing Silk, Cotton, Wool, and Worsted, and Woolen Goods ; containing nearly 800 Receipts. To which is added a Treatise on the Art of Padding; and the Printing of Silk Warps, Skeins, and Handkerchiefs, and the various Mordants and Colors for the different styles of such work.
Page 286 - Statistics of Coal : Including Mineral Bituminous Substances employed in Arts and Manufactures ; with their Geographical, Geological, and Commercial Distribution and Amount of Production and Consumption on the American Continent. With Incidental Statistics of the Iron Manufacture. By RC TAYLOR. Second edition, revised by SS HALDEMAN. Illustrated by five Maps and many wood engravings. 8vo., cloth...
Page 268 - BAIRD. — The American Cotton Spinner, and Manager's and Carder's Guide: A Practical Treatise. on Cotton Spinning; giving the Dimensions and Speed of Machinery, Draught and Twist Calculations, etc. ; with notices of recent Improvements: together with Rules and Examples for making changes in the sizes and numbers of Roving and Yarn. Compiled from the papers of the late ROBERT H. BAIRD. l2mo.
Page 283 - MAIN and BROWN. — Questions on Subjects Connected with the Marine Steam-Engine; And Examination Papers; with Hints for their Solution. By THOMAS J. MAIN, Professor of Mathematics, Royal Naval College, and THOMAS BROWN, Chief Engineer, RN izmo., cloth . $1.50 MAIN and BROWN.
Page 284 - NEWBERY. — Gleanings from Ornamental Art of every style : Drawn from Examples in the British, South Kensington, Indian, Crystal Palace, and other Museums, the Exhibitions of 1851 and 1862, and the best English and Foreign works. In a series of loo exquisitely drawn Plates, containing many hundred examples.
Page 286 - Lackering, Japanning, and Varnishing; to make French Polish ; to prepare the Best Glues, Cements, and Compositions, and a number of Receipts particularly useful for workmen generally. By J. STOKES. In one volume, 12mo.