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Image from page 428 of “QST” (1915)
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
Year: 1915 (1910s)
Authors: American Radio Relay League
Subjects: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., American Radio Relay League]
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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is building seven portablerigs for 2 and 10 meters, designed by CQI. EBL is kept busyevery Sun. morning as NCS on the Central Valley RoundTable at 1100 on 3900 kc. We have word that ZRJ andKt)BGM moved to San Jose Mar. 1st. Doc and Ann haveboosted lots of club and traffic activity in the section andwe will miss them. K6EVM will replace Ann as RM.WPV is getting on s.s.b. soon and is giving 2 meters a work-out. NTV anticipates about 500 watts on 2 meters with apair of 4-125As. He already has the final. Sandy is proudof his new SX-90 receiver. The Stockton Club presented atelevision program on KTVU, demonstrating amateur radio.It was a wonderful job of public relations and thanks goto ZNL, QUE, and KN6HWT. EXH sends code nightly on144.8 iMc. at 1830, 5 to 13 w.p.m. lAZ has bought a home at{^Continued on page luS) 106 E. E. or Fli^S^SICSC3-ie^IDXJA.TES with experience in RJ^IDJ^R or ELEOTROKTIOS or those desiring to enter these areas… – ughes-equippedConvair F-102all-weatherinterceptor.

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Since 1948 Hughes Research and Development Laboratorieshave been engaged in an expanding program for design,development and manufacture of highly complex radar firecontrol systems for fighter and interceptor aircraft. Thisrequires Hughes technical advisors in the field to servecompanies and mihtary agencies employing the equipment. As one of these field engineers you will become familiar withthe entire systems involved, including the most advanced elec-tronic computers. With this advantage you w^ill be ideallysituated to broaden your experience and learning morequickly for future application to advanced electronics activ-ity in either the military or the commercial field. Positions are available in the continental United States formarried and single men under 35 years of age. Overseasassignments are open to single men only. The time was never moreopportune than now for becomingassociated with the field ofadvanced electronics. Because ofmilitary emphasis this isthe most rapidly growing

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Image from page 239 of “Railway and locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock” (1901)
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Identifier: railwaylocomotiv20newy
Title: Railway and locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroads Locomotives
Publisher: New York : A. Sinclair Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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OIDROdFING FOR CARS SHOPS CABS ROUND HOUSES Contains no tar. Will not melt,rot, crack or corrode. Not affected by extremes oftemperature. Highly fire resist-ing. Spark-Proof Cinder-Proof Gas-Proof Weather-Proof Write for samples and prices. THE STANDARD PAINT CO. 100 William St., New York. Boston, Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City,Philadelphia, -tlanta. 228 RAILWAY AND LOCOMOTIVE ENGINEERING May, 1907. it gives you the cost it does not costyou anything. The way to becomepossessed of a computer is to write tothe BuUard Machine Tool Company ofBridgeport, Conn., and ask for the kindmentioned in this, the May issue, ofR.MLW.w .AND Locomotive Engineering.The request for the time and cost com-puter will not be costly, though it willcertainly be timely. Electric Hoist.The type of hoist shown in our illus-tration is a new design. It has a maxi-mum lifting capacity of one-half tonat a lifting speed of 15 ft. per minute.The motor frame supports the load andthe entire hoist mechanism, and is made

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HOIST FOR RAILROAD SHOPS. of cast steel with an ample factor ofsafety. The motor itself is entirelyenclosed, and it is lubricated by greasefed by compression grease cups. Grease lubrication has the advantageof being clean and not causing any dripon the floor. There is no danger of itgetting on the armature or commuta-tor, and the grease cups being promi-nent, so to speak, invite attention. Two gear reductions are interposedbetween the motor and the pocketwheels, cast iron spur gears with cutteeth being used, the pinions beina;made of machine steel. The gearing isenclosed in a cast iron bo open in thecentre. The pocket wheel is made ofcast iron, but, of course, is not in ten-sion, and the chain and hook are madeof tested stock, the chain being testedafter forging. An automatic high limit switch of the lever type is at-tached to the hoist. This type, which the makers, th.Sprague Electric Company, of NewYork, call the S-y hoist, is compact,the distance from the inside of hook attop of l

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Image from page 103 of “[Course catalog]” (1909)
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Identifier: coursecatalog7475nort
Title: [Course catalog]
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors: Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) Boston Young Men’s Christian Association Northeastern University Preparatory School (Boston, Mass.) Huntington School for Boys (Boston, Mass.)
Subjects: Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) Universities and colleges
Publisher: Boston, Mass. : Northeastern University
Contributing Library: Northeastern University, Snell Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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n Aims Description of Major A View of the Five-Year Major Basic Course Requirements I. GENERAL REQUIREMENTS Course*Algebra and Trigonometry I & II*Calculus I**Calculus A & B*EnglishPrinciples of Economics*Engineering DesignGraphics I, II, III Q.H. 102 / Lincoln College Course Q.H.*Principles of Computer Programming I, II, III 6 *Physics I, II, III 12 **Physics IV 4 *Physics Lab. I & II 2 **Liberal Arts Electives 8 Liberal Arts Electives 12 Technical Electives 16 II. PROFESSIONAL Course REQUIREMENTS :*Circuit Analysis I & IICircuit Analysis III & IV !*Physical ElectronicsElectronics I, II, IIIControl Engineering I & IIEngineering Analysis I & IIEnergy ConversionElectrical Measurements Q.H. Course Q.H. 8 Digital Computers 4 8 Distributed Systems 4 4 :;=*Circuits Lab. I 2 12 Circuits Lab. II 2 8 Electronics Lab. 28 Advanced Electronics Lab. 4 I, M, IN 64 These courses are usually taken in the Freshman year.These courses are usually taken in the Sophomore year.

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