Posts Tagged ‘Farm’

Tekkit With Grumpy E07 – Tree Farm Update and Distribution Pipes

Series Playlist: In this episode I show the tree farm under construction. I show the new version of the obsidian pipe collection system. I also show the new systems for feeding charcoal to the steam engines and rubber tree saplings to the deployers. I show our short rail from the tree farm to the quarry. I also show how to use distribution pipe. If anyone has any ideas, suggestions or questions about how to do something then leave a comment below. tekkit grumpygamerlp technic minecraft mine craft quarry buildcraft industrialcraft “industrial craft” “solar panels” mfe mfsu macerator “electric furnace” “steam engine engine” “sorting machine” grouchy extractor ore “oil refinery” “teleport pipe” teleport pipe tour guide “Tekkit With Grumpy E” games notch mj eu “redstone engine” “red alloy wire” fuel oil lava “shield volcano” volcano flax seeds pump water tanks marble basalt grumpy “distribution pipe” “rubber tree farm” diamond railcraft bundled cable insulated wire charcoal

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by - September 4, 2012 at 10:40 pm

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Thomas the Tank Steam Engine Thru Farm Fields

Strasburg Railroad, PA.

2 comments - What do you think?  Posted by - May 5, 2011 at 10:35 pm

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The Tractor Drives Farm Enhanced Product

Tractor power made the mechanization of agricultural production possible just as the new country was developing. From the time of the California Gold Rush in 1849, steam power’s role expanded as a replacement for human and animal muscle on the farm. After 1892, there was no stopping steam.
Even as steam became king, the concept of power from internal combustion stayed alive. Steam power required massive machines with little portability ; engineers and users dreamed about little engines without steam’s handicap. So work commenced anew, using other combustibles like coal gas.
Coal gas wasn’t a perfect fuel, but it was relatively clean-burning. The fuel may be introduced in a controlled way into a combustion chamber and then ignited at the right instant to push the piston back and revolve the crank. Adding the inertia of a flywheel on the crankshaft produced a continuing rotary motion. The internal-combustion was on its way.
In 1860 in Paris, France, Jean Lenoir made the 1st commercially produced internal-combustion engine. It burned city gas and worked sufficiently well, but its efficiency was poor since the fuel-air mixture wasn’t compressed before ignition. Working with Lenoir’s ideas, German Nicolaus August Otto awarded a patent in 1876 an engine with a four-stroke, or four-cycle, idea. Otto’s engine ran more effectively, compressing the fuel-air mixture, thus charging each power stroke with extra potential energy. The modern gas engine was born.
concurrent developments in manufacturing and harnessing electricity were keys to the further development of the gas engine. Trusty, exactly timed electrical sparks got the task finished, whereas igniter tubes, hot bulbs, and other early ignition systems lacked precision to be used across the planet. When his patents expired about 1890, many others started making gas engines.
Otto’s engine was called a gas engine, not a gas engine ; that came later. Otto’s invention came along after oil was discovered in Pennsylvania in 1859, petroleum was first valued for its early use as kerosene, or’coal oil,’ burned in lamps and stoves. But the early refiners did not know what to do with the stinky petrol waste product that resulted from refining crude into kerosene and other heavier fuels and oils. Gasoline was often burned as waste or dumped into streams. It was Otto’s engine that solved the refiner’s quandary, as gasoline became the preferred fuel for the internal-combustion engine.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by - October 25, 2010 at 10:37 pm

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Steam Train – Mangapps Farm Railway

Mark Found visits one man’s private railway

6 comments - What do you think?  Posted by - July 31, 2010 at 10:38 pm

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