Mechanical Principles ca. 1930

Technology

Ten minutes of mechanical goodness! [Via Tinkernology]

18 thoughts on “Mechanical Principles ca. 1930

  1. randyortan says:

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    =========
    ashish
    camping

  2. randyortan says:

    Somebody scientists in Bharat, such as Raghu Chundawat and Ullas Karanth, love visaged a lot of writing from the woodland section. Both these scientists individual been for eld calling for use of study in the improvement efforts. Chundawat, in the retiring, had been encumbered with broadcasting telemetry (collaring the tigers).
    ———
    ashish
    camping

  3. randyortan says:

    Somebody scientists in Bharat, such as Raghu Chundawat and Ullas Karanth, love visaged a lot of writing from the woodland section. Both these scientists individual been for eld calling for use of study in the improvement efforts. Chundawat, in the retiring, had been encumbered with broadcasting telemetry (collaring the tigers).
    ———
    ashish
    camping

  4. MichaelM says:

    Those mechanisms are still at the Boston Museum of Science (my favorite thing in the whole museum). Often when I need to clear my head and think about a design problem I look at them online here, http://kmoddl.library.cornell.edu/model.php?m=clark

    1. dr says:

      I was going to post the exact same thing. The Boston MoS’s collection is pretty great. I wish they had more…

  5. Dave Brunker says:

    Hypnotic, but a little frustrating. I couldn’t help but think that something interesting was happening just out of view.

    1. Anonymous says:

      I was thinking the EXACT same thing! I was craving a zoom button!

  6. Dave Brunker says:

    Hypnotic, but a little frustrating. I couldn’t help but think that something interesting was happening just out of view.

  7. JennaSys says:

    Inspirational. I rather liked the close-up views. It showcased the mechanical beauty of the machines without much visual clutter. I do wish instead of being a silent movie, this actually had the sound of each machine operating. I had to just imagine the ker-chunks, klings, and the sound of the steam engine driving some of them…

    It also brought a smile to my face when as I was watching the video, it happened to catch the attention of my cat, who seemed to be as intrigued by the mechanical motion as I was – I can only assume it was for different reasons.

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My interests include writing, electronics, RPGs, scifi, hackers & hackerspaces, 3D printing, building sets & toys. @johnbaichtal nerdage.net

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