A History of Technology. Volume VII, The Twentieth Century, by Trevor I. Williams PDF
By Trevor I. Williams
Read Online or Download A History of Technology. Volume VII, The Twentieth Century, c. 1900 to c. 1950. Part II PDF
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Extra resources for A History of Technology. Volume VII, The Twentieth Century, c. 1900 to c. 1950. Part II
F ig . 4. The first engine of Sir Nigel Gresley’s streumlined Eastern Railway’s S il v e r L in k of 1935. 4 ’ Pacifies, the London and North Paris-Orleans Railway by M. Andre Chapelon, and the modifications he recommended to the standard four-cylinder de Glehn compound ‘Pacific’ engines of that railway (Fig. 3) increased the maximum output by no less than 50 per cent. In Britain new records for maximum speed were attained, on special test runs, of 108 mile/h (174 km/h) by Sir Nigel Gresley’s nonstreamlined Pacific engine Papyrus in 1935; ^^4 ttiile/h (184 km/h) by Sir William Stanier’s Coronation in 1937; and finally the ultimate world record with steam of 126 mile/h (203-5 km/h) by the Gresley streamlined ‘Pacific’ Mallard in 1938.
Batsford, London (1970). \el. The long haul, a social history o f the British commercial vehicle industry. Hutchinson Benham, London (1975). SHIP SHIPS AND S H I P B U I L D I N G B. B A X T E R SHIP 737 Experiments carried out in the 1940s on two similar tankers, the welded Neverita and the riveted Newcombia, showed that under static and dynamic conditions welded ships, although lighter than similar riveted ships, were subjected to and successfully met the same stresses. Basically, however, the improvements in the design of the hull structure of ships have been less than might be expected in comparison with advances in other aspects of ship building, mainly because— for the first half of this century— the basic material, mild steel, had remained largely unchanged.
This first appeared as a simple canework affair in 1903, but soon more comfortable versions appeared, with such refinements as wind screens, folding hoods, and doors. Completely enclosed coupe-type sidecars did not appear until the 1930s. Between the wars motorcycles were at the peak of their popularity, bringing independent transport to many who could not afford to run a car. p. P. side-valve or overhead-valve engines, the latter guaranteed to reach 100 mile/h. W. The vertical twin was re-introduced by Triumph in 1935.
A History of Technology. Volume VII, The Twentieth Century, c. 1900 to c. 1950. Part II by Trevor I. Williams