Journal of the Franklin Institute, Volume 182
Franklin Institute, 1916 - Meteorology
Vols. 1-69 include more or less complete patent reports of the U. S. Patent Office for years 1825-1859. cf. Index to v. 1-120 of the Journal, p. 
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acid alloy alternating current amount amperes apparatus applied average brake pipe brake rigging brake shoe braking ratio burner capacity carbon cent chemical chemistry circuit coefficient coil Company constant cover plates cubic centimetre curve cylinder pressure density determined diameter Distillation draft gear effect electric empty and load Engineering equation equipment experimental extensometer factor feet filter Franklin Institute furnace galvanometer give given heat hydroxylamine inch increased inductance investigation laboratory lamps light logh magnetic material maximum means measured mercury metal method Meyer middle plate miles per hour millimetres molten obtained operation paper piston travel pounds powdered coal pyrometer quantity rail reduced resistance resistometer retardation rivets sample shown in Fig skin effect slack slack action solenoid specimens speed standard steel telephone temperature thiophene tion tube tungsten unit velocity difference Victor Meyer wave-length weight wheels wire
Page 676 - You can fool all of the people some of the time, and some of the people all of the time, but you can't fool all of the people all of the time.
Page 665 - THE ADMINISTRATION of Government, in its largest sense, comprehends all the operations of the body politic, whether Legislative, Executive, or Judiciary ; but in its most usual, and perhaps in its most precise signification, it is limited to Executive details, and falls peculiarly within the province of the Executive department.
Page 684 - If to do were as easy as to know what were^ good to do, chapels had been churches, and poor men's cottages princes' palaces. It is a good divine that follows his own instructions: I can easier teach twenty what were good to be done, than be one of the twenty to follow mine own teaching.
Page xxi - January, one thousand nine hundred and sixteen, will, as soon as possible after this date, be transmitted to the Committee of Judges. 3. The Board of Managers of THE FRANKLIN INSTITUTE shall, before the first day of January, one thousand...
Page xxxviii - ELLIS ADDING-TYPEWRITER Awarded the John Scott Medal by the City of Philadelphia on the recommendation of The Franklin Institute Engineers will find this machine is unequalled for writing and performing all arithmetical calculations. It is a high speed Typewriter and a high speed Adding Machine.
Page xvii - Institute and expressing a willingness to further the same may become a member when proposed by a member in good standing and elected by the Board of Managers. Terms. — Resident members pay Fifteen Dollars each year. The payment of Two Hundred Dollars in any one year secures Life Membership, with exemption from annual dues. Stock. — Second-class stockholders pay an annual tax of Twelve Dollars per share, and the holder of one share is entitled by such payment to the privileges of membership....
Page 673 - The mechanism of management must not be mistaken for its essence, or underlying philosophy. Precisely the same mechanism will in one case produce disastrous results and in another the most beneficent. The same mechanism which will produce the finest results when made to serve the underlying principles of scientific management, will lead to failure :md disaster if accompanied by the wrong spirit in those who are using it.
Page xxi - THE BOYDEN PREMIUM URIAH A. BOYDEN, ESQ., of Boston, Mass., has deposited with THE FRANKLIN INSTITUTE the sum of one thousand dollars, to be awarded as a premium to "Any resident of North America who shall determine by experiment whether all rays of light,* and other physical rays, are or are not transmitted with the same velocity.
Page 825 - An investigation of the Coals of Canada with reference to their Economic Qualities: as conducted at McGill University under the authority of the Dominion Government.
Page 824 - Professor of Hygiene, Georgetown University, Washington, DC, President of the Section on Hygiene of Occupations, XV International Congress on Hygiene and Demography, Chairman of the Section on Industrial Hygiene of the American Public Health Association (1915), Secretary of the Association of American Physicians, and William C.