Appletons' Cyclopędia of Drawing: Designed as a Text-book for the Mechanic, Architect, Engineer, and Surveyor, Comprisng Geometrical Projection, Mechanical, Architectural, and Topographical Drawing, Perspective, and Isometry
William Ezra Worthen
Appleton, 1857 - Architectural drawing - 410 pages
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Appletons' Cyclopędia of Drawing, Designed as a Text-Book for the Mechanic ...
W. E. Worthen
No preview available - 2019
Appleton's Cyclopędia of Drawing, Designed as a Textbook for the Mechanic ...
W E Worthen
No preview available - 2020
according angle applied arch axis base beam body building called cast centre circle circular circumference color complete connected construction course cube curve cylinder describe determined diameter direction distance divide division doors draw drawn edge effect elevation equal example extend extremity face feet figure foot force frame front give given ground half horizontal inches inclined intersection iron length less letters light marked means measure method mouldings necessary object outline parallel passing perpendicular perspective pitch placed plane Plate portion position projection proportion pulley radius rays represent roof rule scale screw shade shadow shaft side similar space square straight line style supported supposed surface taken tangent teeth thickness tint tion upper usual vertical walls weight wheel width
Page 3 - A circle is a plane figure contained by one line, which is called the circumference, and is such that all straight lines drawn from a certain point within the figure to the circumference, are equal to one another.
Page 2 - When several angles are at one point B, any one of them is expressed by three letters, of which the letter that is at...
Page 20 - ... the beginning of this division, or zero point, a distance equal to one of the subdivisions. Now divide the extent thus set off into ten equal parts, marking the divisions on the opposite side of the divided line to the strokes marking the primary divisions and the subdivisions, and number them 1, 2, 3, &c., backwards from right to left Then, since the extent of eleven subdivisions has been divided into ten equal parts, so that these ten parts exceed by one subdivision the extent of ten subdivisions,...
Page 2 - When a straight line standing on another straight line makes the adjacent angles equal to one another, each of the angles is called a Right Angle; and the straight line which stands on the other is called a Perpendicular to it.
Page 115 - VIII, leads to the following remarkable conclusion, easily fixing itself in the memory, that with the unguents, hogs* lard and olive oil interposed in a continuous stratum between them, surfaces of wood on metal, wood on wood, metal on wood, and metal on metal, when in motion, have all of them very nearly the same co-efficient of friction, the value of that co-efficient being in all cases included between 0,07 and 0,08, and the limiting angle of resistance therefore between 4° and 4° 35'.
Page 60 - XXXVIII. length AD, the polygon may be completed. The constructions for inscribing regular polygons in circles are suitable also for dividing the circumference of a circle into a number of equal parts. To supply a means of dividing the circumference into any number of parts, including cases not provided for in the foregoing problems, the annexed table of angles relating to polygons, expressed in degrees, will be found of general utility. In this table the angle at TABLE OF POLYGONAL ANGLES.
Page 111 - To find the weight that will be supported by a known amount of power, the position of the fulcrum being given : Multiply the distance between the power and the fulcrum by the power, and divide the product by the distance between the fulcrum and the weight.
Page 380 - Having poured a little of the solution into a flat dish, the pictures are to be introduced into it one by one; daylight will not now injure them ; let them soak for two or three minutes, or even longer if strongly printed, turning and moving them occasionally. The remaining unreduced salts of silver are thus thoroughly dissolved, and may now, with the...
Page 38 - MOUNTING PAPER AND DRAWINGS, VARNISHING, ETC. In mounting paper upon canvas, the latter should be well stretched upon a smooth flat surface, being damped for that purpose, and its edges glued down as was recommended in stretching drawing paper. Then with a brush spread strong paste upon the canvas, beating it in till the grain of the canvas be all filled up; for this, when dry, will prevent the canvas from shrinking when subsequently removed ; and, having cut the edges of the paper straight, paste...