2 edition of Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna. ... found in the catalog.
Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna. ...
Pennsylvania Railroad. Test Dept.
|Series||Bulletin, no. 7 (rev.)|
|LC Classifications||TJ690 .P5 no. 7|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||59|
|LC Control Number||12017067|
Purdue Locomotive Testing Plant. What was some equipment the building included? Dynamometer and a brake testing machine. What is a dynamometer? The train engine would ride and be tested while stationary. How long was the Purdue Railroad? miles, the shortest in the world. The first locomotive used in the testing plant was the Schenectady, a steam engine that Purdue ordered from Schenectady Locomotive Works in New York. Transporting and installing the locomotive in the University's testing facility was an engineering feat itself, according to the Reamer Club book.
Living it up: Or, They still love me in Altoona! by George Burns and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at [illustration] The "John Bull," first Locomotive on the Camden & Amboy R. R., as originally built and named "Stevens" The first locomotive to be used on the Camden & Amboy was the "John Bull," which was built by Robert Stephenson and Co., of New Castle-on-Tyne, England. It was received by the road in August, , and was put in service at.
Scale not given. Oriented with north toward the upper left. LC copy annotated in black ink with some property owner's names. LC copy imperfect: Deteriorated along edges and folds. Cadastral map. Includes index to "shops" of Pennsylvania Railroad and illus. On verso annotated in black ink: Petition for the confirmation of a road, to the honorable the judges [followed by signatures. And] Sept. General Electric Co. plans to end most locomotive manufacturing at a century-old Pennsylvania factory as the company looks to cut costs amid a sharp downturn in Author: Rick Clough.
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Excerpt from Locomotive Testing Plant at Altoona, Penna: Tests of an E2a Locomotive The original program of tests that was planned by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company to be made on the Locomotive Testing Plant at St. Louis, inincluded tests of one Of the Company's simple passenger locomotives of the Atlantic type with D valves* and a locomotive of this type was prepared and held in 5/5(1).
Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna by Pennsylvania Penna. book. Test Dept. Publication date Topics Locomotives Publisher Altoona, Pa. Pennsylvania Railroad Co Collection carnegie_lib_pittsburgh; americana Digitizing sponsor Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation Contributor Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh LanguagePages: Internet Archive BookReader Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna.
Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna.: bulletins / Pennsylvania Railroad Company, Test Department. v Pennsylvania Railroad Company Test Department: Locomotive Testing Plant at Altoona, Penna.
Tests of an E2a Locomotive, Paperback – Janu Author: Pennsylvania Railroad. English: Identifier: locomotivetestin00penn (find matches) Title: Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna Year: Authors: Pennsylvania Dept Subjects: Locomotives Publisher: Altoona, Pa.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer. Get this from a library.
Locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna Tests of an E2A locomotive. [Pennsylvania Railroad. Test Department.]. The former owner had their original copy of the book professionally photocopied.
Than retipped in to a new cloth binding. This precedes the copyright rules of Along with being Locomotive testing plant at Altoona the public domain. "Test Department Locomotive Testing Plant At Altoona, Penna. Test Of Seller Rating: % positive.
Altoona Works (also known as Altoona Terminal) is a large railroad industrial complex in Altoona, was built between and by the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR) to supply the railroad with locomotives, railroad cars and related equipment. For many years it was the largest railroad shop complex in the ing body/owner: Norfolk Southern Railway.
The Pennsylvania Railroad's no. was a single de Glehn Compound "Atlantic" type locomotive that the railroad imported from France in Background. After seeing the success of compound locomotives designed by Alfred de Glehn in use on various French railways, the Pennsylvania believed that such a design could inspire their engineers and so decided to purchase one of de Glehn's Builder: Société Alsacienne de Constructions Mécaniques.
Pennsylvania Railroad Company test department; locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna. Tests of an E2A locomotive, ([Altoona, ]), by Pennsylvania Railroad (page images at HathiTrust) A rudimentary treatise on the locomotive engine in all its phases: popularly described, with illustrations for students and nonprofessional men.
Locomotive Testing Plant at Altoona, Penna Tests of an E2a Locomotive by Pennsylvania Railroad Test Dept A Catechism of High Pressure, or Non-Condensing Steam Engines Including the Modeling, Constructing, Running and Management of Steam Engines.
David Weitzman's book _Superpower The Making of a Steam Locomotive_ has a drawing of the "frame slotter" at Lima. (This book is illustrated entirely with Weitzman's superb line drawings.) Given David's stature as an industrial archeologist, I'd be confident that "frame slotter" is the correct term for this machine.
Pennsylvania Railroad: Pennsylvania Railroad Company test department; locomotive testing plant at Altoona, Penna. Tests of an E2A locomotive, ([Altoona, ]) (page images at HathiTrust) Pennsylvania Railroad: The Pennsylvania Railroad: its policies towards its employes: submitted to the United States Commission on Industrial Relations.
The Pennsylvania Railroad's 52 T1 class duplex-drive steam locomotives, introduced in (2 prototypes) and (50 production), were the last steam locomotives built for the PRR and arguably its most were ambitious, technologically sophisticated, powerful, fast and distinctively streamlined by Raymond r, they were also prone to wheelslip both Designer: Ralph P.
Johnson, Raymond Loewy. The locomotive testing in St. Louis resulted in a few modifications being made to the test plant to increase its efficiency before the railroad rebuilt it in the Altoona works. The test plant as operated in Altoona required a staff of twenty-six people.
The Test Department In the Twentieth Century. Pennsylvania Railroad No. -- the prototype of the road's famous class E6 Atlantics -- stands on the stationary locomotive test plant at Altoona, Pa. The PRR installed the test plant around to precisely measure locomotive performance. Therefore, in the early years of the 's, construction began on a new Juniata power plant building.
This new power plant was built inside the shell of the existing boiler house to avoid any interruptions of all the other shops producing and repairing locomotive components. Altoona was founded by the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR) in as the site for a shop and maintenance complex.
Altoona was incorporated as a borough on February 6,and as a city under legislation approved on April 3,and February 8, Altoona. One explanation of the city's name is that the word "Altoona" is a derivative of the Latin word altus, meaning "high".County: Blair County.
The entrance to the Railroaders Memorial Museum. Located in downtown Altoona, the Railroads Memorial Museum is housed in the former Master Mechanics Building of the Pennsylvania building was built in and was once an extensive testing laboratory for the railroad.
Many of you are familiar (I hope) with the PRR Test Plant that used to reside in Altoona. As part of that complex was a "treadmill", first put on display at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition inon which the PRR could run and test locomotives at speeds approaching mph without the loco ever leaving the building.
Juniata Locomotive Shops. Norfolk Southern locomotive repair shops in Altoona, PA. Touring the Juniata Locomotive Shop during the N-scale National Enthusiast Convention in .Juniata Locomotive Shop, Altoona, Pennsylvania.
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