Memorial of Alexander Lyman Holley, C.E., LL. D.: President of the American Institute of Mining Engineers, Vice-president of the American Society of Civil Engineers, Vice-president of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers ... Etc., Etc. Born July 20, 1832. Died January 29, 1882
American institute of mining engineers, 1884 - 224 psl.
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Memorial of Alexander Lyman Holley, C.E., LL. D. President of the American ...
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1884
Alexander American American Institute applied Bessemer better called carbon cent character Civil Cleveland complete connection construction death early economy England experience express fact feel furnace give hand heart heat Holley Holley's honor hope important improvement Institute Institute of Mining interest iron Iron and Steel knew knowledge known labor less live locomotive look loss manufacture March materials matter means mechanical meeting memory metal mind Mining Engineers nature never objection once passed patented practice present President probably professional Published rails railway remember respect scientific seems Society speak stand steam steel success technical things thought tion United various whole write York young
59 psl. - THOSE WHO BEST DESERVE THEIR GRATITUDE, THE KING HIS MINISTERS, AND MANY OF THE NOBLES AND COMMONERS OF THE REALM RAISED THIS MONUMENT TO JAMES WATT, WHO DIRECTING THE FORCE OF AN ORIGINAL GENIUS, EARLY EXERCISED IN...
68 psl. - Bessemer plant. He did away with the English deep pit, and raised the vessels so as to get working space under them on the ground floor ; he substituted top-supported hydraulic cranes for the more expensive counter-weighted English ones, and put three ingot cranes around the pit instead of two, and thereby obtained greater area of power ; he changed the location of the...
53 psl. - The hand that rounded Peter's dome, And groined the aisles of Christian Rome, Wrought in a sad sincerity: Himself from God he could not free; He builded better than he knew : The conscious stone to beauty grew.
121 psl. - Setting aside 52 miscellaneous articles (descriptive, political, etc.), and 30 which may be called "scattering," though devoted to engineering "topics, we have 194, divided as follows : Railways (including street railways), 49 ; steam navigation, 42 ; war ships and armor, 30; the Stevens battery, 22 ; arms and ordnance, 19 ; boiler explosions, 11 ; and steam engines, 7. The most important and remarkable of these articles were, perhaps, those on the Great Eastern, written under the signature of
65 psl. - The Permanent Way and Coal-Burning Locomotive Boilers of European Railways, with a Comparison of the Working Economy of European and American Lines, and the Principles upon which Improvement Must Proceed.
68 psl. - Bottom, which, either in its form as patented, or in a modification of it as now used in all American works, has rendered possible, as much as any other one thing, the present immense production.
134 psl. - The converter is then turned upon its side, the blast shut off, and the recarburizer run in. Then for a moment the war of the elements rages again ; the mass boils and flames with higher intensity, and with a rapidity of chemical reaction, sometimes throwing it violently out of the converter-mouth ; then all is quiet, and the product is steel liquid, milky steel, that pours out into the ladle from under its roof of slag, smooth, shining, and almost transparent.
132 psl. - ... present accepted type of American Bessemer plant. He did away with the English deep pit and raised the vessels so as to get working space under them on the ground floor; he substituted top-supported hydraulic cranes for the more expensive counter-weighted English ones, and put three ingot cranes around the pit instead of two, and thereby obtained greater area of power. He changed the location of the vessels as related to the pit and melting-house.
64 psl. - The thoughtful locomotive driver is clothed upon, not with the mere machinery of a larger organism, but with all the attributes except volition of a power superior to his own. Every faculty is stimulated, and every sense exalted. An unusual sound amid the roaring exhaust and the clattering wheels, tells him instantly the place and degree of danger as would a pain in his own flesh. The consciousness of a certain jarring...
179 psl. - He proposes using this property to define steel as "a compound or alloy of iron whose modulus of resilience (or spring) can be rendered by proper mechanical treatment as great as that of a compound of 99.7 per cent, iron with 0.3 per cent, carbon can be by tempering.