Some cool mechanical engineering china photos:
Image from web page 421 of “Morton memorial a history of the Stevens institute of technologies, with biographies of the trustees, faculty, and alumni, and a record of the achievements of the Stevens family of engineers” (1905)
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Title: Morton memorial a history of the Stevens institute of technologies, with biographies of the trustees, faculty, and alumni, and a record of the achievements of the Stevens household of engineers
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors: Furman, Franklin De Ronde, 1870- ed
Subjects: Stevens family members Morton, Henry, 1836-1902 Stevens Institute of Technologies
Publisher: Hoboken, N.J., Stevens institute of technology
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress
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1899.He has two youngsters, William Arnaud andMadeleine Arnaud Fox. Fraentzel, Frederick C. (M.E., 83), wasborn in Newark, N. J., June 4, 1862. He wasassistant in the department of maintenanceof ways of the Pennsylvania Railroad, JerseyCity, 1883 in the shops of the Pittsburg,Chicago, & St. Louis Railroad, Logansport.Ind., 1883-84 and first assistant engineerwith the Celluloid Manufacturing Co., New-ark, N. J., 1884-85. He has been a memberof the firm of Campbell & Co., Newark, N. J.,mechanical engineers, solicitors of patents,and specialists in patent causes, from 1885 todate. Given that the death of Mr. Campbell in1887 Mr. Fraentzel has continued the busi-ness alone at the exact same place. Fie has a largenumber of prominent customers, and he hasacted as patent agent for James E. Sague,A. H. Hickok, and E. D. Estrada, all of theClass of 83, in securing United States andforeign patents for them. He is also secre-tary and treasurer of the Electra Manufac-turing Co., Newark, and a member of the
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F. C. Fraentzel Board of Trade, the Newark Club, the Re-publican Club of Newark, N. J., and of theFreylinghuysen Lancers. Mr. Fraentzel is the son of H. Hugo R. THE ALUMNI 393 and Regina Fraentzel. He married LillieBlewett (deceased), February five, 1885 andWillmia Blewett, September 30, 1890. Hehas one particular child, Frederick H. W. Fraentzel. Frank, Emil H., Jr. (M.E., 98), was withthe Edison Electric Illuminating Co., NewYork, 1898-99 and with the American Pa-per Goods Co., Kensington, Conn., 1899-1900. He has been constructing engineerand draughtsn-fan for the Electric LaunchCo., Bayonne City, N. J., from 1900 to date. Frazar, Everett Welles (M.E., 90), wasborn in Shanghai, China, August 17, 1867.He was laboratory assistant with ThomasShaw, Philadelphia, 1890-91 engaged in ex-perimental function in the laboratory of ThomasA. Edison, Orange, N. J., 1891 and was as-sistant manager of the Sims-Edison Elec-trical Torpedo Co., 1891-93. In March, 1892, he went to France, wherehe constructed and te
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Image from page 416 of “American engineer and railroad journal” (1893)
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Title: American engineer and railroad journal
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad vehicles
Publisher: New York : M.N. Forney
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation
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(launches)a .quick distance upriver, and I understand they are doing a■very profitable organization. INFLUENCE OF TEMPERATURE ON THEMECHANICAL PROPERTIES OF BRASS ONANNEALING. We know that the mechanical properties of hammered brassare very significantly modified by annealing. An examinationof the variation of these properties, due to the action of an-nealing temperatures, has been created with the view of detcr-
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Program OF CURVE PULLEYS FOE CABLE RAILWAY. If it is possible for companies to develop an engine thatcan be placed in the boats utilized right here, I think that there wouldsoon be a huge demand for such engines. The canals are theonly roads, and all travel is, of course, by boat. The trafficcarried on by boats is very big. The introduction of quickermethods of travel would be hugely appreciated, particularly Ifthe Taotai sets the example, and I deem this a most auspicioustime to introduce our strategies into this province. Some years ago I saw in Washington a boat which I thinkwould be specially nicely adapted for China. If I rec iUectaright, it was a petroleum launch produced in Providence. R. I.,by Brayton but such rapid strides have been made since thentliat i)0ssibly there might be more appropriate sorts on the marketnow. For the guidance of interested parties the following de-scription may be of some use : Length, 33 ft. breadth, 6 ft.ten in. height, from keel to rail, two ft. height, from rail to t
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Please note that these photos are extracted from scanned page images that could have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and look of these illustrations may not completely resemble the original function.