London Journal of Arts and Sceinces: And Repertory of Patent Inventions, Volume 10

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William Newton, Charles Frederick Partington
W. Newton, 1825 - Industrial arts
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Page 314 - January, 1826, the straight line or distance between the centres of the two points in the gold studs in the straight brass rod, now in the custody of the clerk of the! House of Commons, whereon the words and figures
Page 53 - Middlesex, gentleman, in consequence of a communication made to him by a certain foreigner residing abroad, for an invention of " improvements in anchors, and in friction-rollers to facilitate the lowering and raising such and other anchors, which friction-rollers are applicable to other purposes.
Page 316 - May one thousand eight hundred and twenty-five, the Straight Line or Distance between the Centres of the Two Points in the Gold Studs in the Straight Brass Rod, now in the Custody of the Clerk of the House of Commons, whereon the Words and Figures
Page 319 - ... in the form of a cone, such cone to be of the height of at least six inches, and the outside of the bushel to be the extremity of the base of such cone ; and that three bushels shall be a sack, and that twelve such sacks shall be a chaldron.
Page 164 - The patent is taken out for a ' new and improved machinery for preparing and spinning flax, hemp, and other fibrous substances by power...
Page 314 - Standard Yard 1760 ' are engraved, shall be and the same is hereby declared to be the original and genuine Standard of that Measure of Length or lineal Extension called a Yard ; and that the same Straight Line or Distance between the Centres of the said Two Points in the said Gold Studs in the said Brass Rod, the Brass being at the temperature of Sixty-two Degrees by Fahrenheit's Thermometer, shall be and is hereby denominated the
Page 52 - Merchant, (in consequence of a Communication made to him by a certain Foreigner residing abroad) for an Invention of certain Improvements in the Construction of Locks and other Fastenings.
Page 314 - ... weights and measures should be used throughout Great Britain as were then established in England, yet different weights and measures, some larger, and some less, are still in use in various places throughout the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland...
Page 212 - VALLET. [Translated from the French.] • HORN, particularly of oxen, cows, goats, and sheep, is a substance soft, tough, semi-transparent, and susceptible of being cut and pressed into a variety of forms ; it is this property that distinguishes it from bone. Turtle or tortoise shell seems to be of a nature similar to horn, but instead of an uniform colour, it is variegated with spots. These valuable properties being known, renders horn susceptible of being employed in a variety of works fit for...
Page 31 - I would wish it to be understood, that I do not confine myself to the precise details, so long as the peculiar character of my invention be retained.

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