Thermodynamics, Abridged: Based on "Applied Thermodynamics for Engineers" by the Same Author

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D. Van Nostrand Company, 1922 - Thermodynamics - 235 pages
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Page 3 - Unit (Btu) is the quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of 1 Ib. of water 1° F.
Page 238 - Pages 5% x 7% Illustrated Postpaid $2.00 Second Edition — Revised and Enlarged The Whys and Wherefores of Navigation By GERSHOM BRADFORD Late Nautical Expert Hydrographic Office, USN 270 Pages 5% x 7% Illustrated Postpaid $3.00 NAVIGATION AND NAUTICAL ASTRONOMY By Prof. JHC COFFIN, Late of US Nautical Academy New Edition — Revised and brought up to date By ELMER C. COLLINS Nautical...
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Page 203 - At or near the end of this stroke, the exhaust valve opens and the burnt mixture is discharged (line be) at a pressure slightly above that of the atmosphere.
Page 239 - Pages 5V4 * 7% Illustrated Postpaid $2.00 Second Edition, Corrected NAVIGATING THE SHIP A series of lessons in elementary navigation By LIEUT. ERNEST G.
Page 239 - Edition—Revised and Enlarged MARINE GAS ENGINES Their Construction and Management By CARL H. CLARK, SB 275 Pages 5% x 7% Illustrated Postpaid 2.50 Cold Storage, Heating and Ventilating on Board Ship By SF WALKER 950 Pages 5}x8J Illustrated Postpaid $6.50 STANDARD...
Page 203 - CHAPTER IX INTERNAL COMBUSTION ENGINES Four-Cycle Engines with Explosive Charge 149. The Otto Cycle. Fig. 63 is an indicator diagram from a gas engine. Note that it represents FOUR successive strokes. At the point c, the piston is at the left-hand end of its stroke, the exhaust valve is closed and the inlet valve is open. The piston moves one full stroke to the right, drawing in a charge of P Atmospheric Pressure-
Page vii - Art. 2. /o = ice melting effect per ihp.-hr.: Art. 59. kw. = kilowatt(s). k = specific heat at constant pressure: Art. 14. I — specific heat at constant volume: Art. 14. L = stroke of an engine, ft. : Art. 7. = latent heat of vaporization: Art. 64. log = logarithm to the base 10. log. = logarithm to the base e = 2.3026 log.
Page 15 - FIG. 3. Charles' Law. (Constant Volume.) INCREMENTS OF TEMPERATURE. Fig. 3 illustrates this. At constant volume, the relation between pressure and temperature is represented by a straight line. The equation is, p = at + b, where a and b are constants. (6) IF THE PRESSURE OF A GAS IS KEPT CONSTANT, EQUAL INCREMENTS OF VOLUME ACCOMPANY EQUAL INCREMENTS OF TEMPERATURE. Again there is a straight line law: c = «wH- bi: Fig.

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