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" The quicker the boat went the more entire was the disappearance of all wave and surge, except where the water escaped in the centre of the canal, and met in two very noisy and rapid currents from each side of the boat at the rudder. This noise and rush... "
Remarks on Canal Navigation, Illustrative of the Advantages of the Use of ... - Page 22
by Sir William Fairbairn - 1831 - 93 pages
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The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 16

Industrial arts - 1832
...The quicker the boat went, the moro entire was the disappearance of all wave and surge, except when the water escaped in the centre of the canal and met...currents from each side of the boat at the rudder. The noise and rush of water was so great as to induce persons on board to look round, expecting to...
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The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 13

Industrial arts - 1830
...distance of 7 miles, in 45 minutes. The greatest speed attained during the journey was 2 miles in 11 minutes. During this voyage the surge behind was entirely...and rush of water was so great behind as to induce per-•'"Mjson board to look round expecting nr-_3e a great wave or surge ou the bank otf tije canal,...
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Southern Review, Volume 8

1831
...at a high rate . of velocity was supposed to be imaginary." p. 19. It is again remarked, that — " The quicker the boat went, the more entire was the...of water was so great behind as to induce persons on board to look round, expecting to see a great wave or surge on the bank of the cunal, but on the...
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The Register of arts, and journal of patent inventions, ed. by L ..., Volume 5

Luke Hebert - 1831
...cleared the bridge. The quicker the boat rcent, the more entire rcas the disappearance of all nave and surge, except where the water escaped in the centre...of water was so great behind as to induce persons on board to look round expecting to see a great wave or surge on the banks of the canal, but on the...
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The Register of Arts, and Journal of Patent Inventions, Volume 5

Luke Herbert - Industrial arts - 1831
...disapeared as the stern of the boat cleared the bridge. The quicker the boat ii-ent, the more entire rcas the disappearance of all wave and surge, except where...rudder. This noise and rush of water was so great hehind as to induce persons on board to look round expecting to see a great wave or surge on the banks...
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The Register of arts, and journal of patent inventions, ed. by L ..., Volume 5

Luke Hebert - 1831
...cleared the bridge. The quicker the boat went, the more entire 'ras the disappearance of all wave aud surge, except where the water escaped in the centre...two very noisy and rapid currents from each side of tho boat at the rudder. This noise and rush of water was so great behind as to induce persons on board...
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The Melange: A Variety of Original Pieces in Prose and Verse : Comprising ...

Egerton Smith - English literature - 1831 - 634 pages
...miles in the hour. When moving at this Telocity, the surge behind was almost entirely got rid of; " the water escaped in the centre of the canal, and met in two noisy and rapid currents from each side of the boat, at the rudder." But, although the experiments...
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Report on Steam Carriages, Issue 1

Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons. Select Committee on Steam Carriages - Canals - 1832 - 346 pages
...under the biidge, and gradually disappeared as the stern of the boat cleared the bridge. Thequicker the boat went, the more entire was the disappearance...of water was so great behind, as to induce persons on board to look round, expecting to see a great wave or surge on the bank of the canal, but on the...
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The Southern Review, Volume 8

Southern States - 1832
...it at a high rate of velocity was supposed to be imaginary." p. 19. It is again remarked, that — " The quicker the boat went, the more entire was the...centre of the canal, and met in two very noisy and rnpid currents from each side of the boat at the rudder. This noise and rush of water was so great...
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Mechanics' Magazine, Volume 16

Technology - 1832
...moro entire was the disappearance of all wave and surge, except when the water escaped in the ceir of the canal and met in two very noisy and rapid currents from each side of the boat at the rudder. The noise and rush of waler was so great as to induce persons on board to look round, expecting to...
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