Reports of the Commissioners of the United States to the International Exhibition Held at Vienna, 1873, Volumen2

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Contenido

Chemical composition of the berry
9
Table of analysis
10
Distribution of material in the
11
Phosphoric acid in the
12
Constituents of the
13
Proportion of
14
Source of mineral ingredients of flour
15
Proximate chemical ingredients of the berry
16
Gluten
17
Starch
18
Vegetable albumen
19
Sugar and dextrine
20
Vegetable fibrine and caseine
21
Gluten
22
Oil 24 Cerealine 23 Water
23
Proximate analysis
26
Effect of climate and other influences
27
Nitrogenous bodies their composition
28
Sulphates and phosphates
29
Materials and methods of manufacture
30
The art of inilling
40
Results of harvesting and grinding Banat and Australian
45
European varieties
46
Structure of the plant
47
Prevention of heating
48
Method of thrashing
49
Diseases and enemies of wheat
51
Impurities
52
Windowing and separating
53
Removal of oats
54
Separating light grains
55
Separating round seeds
56
Another method
57
A third device
58
Inspection of wheat
59
Removal of smut and dirt
60
Removal of beard and bran Bentzs method
61
Smutmachines
62
Scourer
63
Hardiness of Hungarian wheat
64
Effect of blows and of pressure on the grain
65
Older inethods of milling
66
Origin of high milling Vienna grits
67
Ignaz Paur his method 69 Paurs apparatus
69
Difference between high and low milling
70
Jury classification
71
High milling detailed description
72
Grades of product
73
The characteristic of high milling
74
Unpurified grits or middlings
75
Finer products of grinding
76
Low milling its product
77
Bran
78
Constitution and peculiarities of the flour
79
Effect of sharpness of cutting edges
80
Apparatus required in the process
81
Alcoholic fermentation dependent on dynamic condition 133 Brefelds results of research upon alcoholic fermentation 184 Effects of fermentation 18...
85
Action of limewater in improving texture of dough 187 Problem of a yeastbread 188 The pressyeast of Mautner 189 Production of pressyeast from 1...
87
Zettlers mode 193 Pumpernickel of Westphalia
88
Yeast breadmaking 166
90
Ventilation
95
Cooling
96
Cooling indispensable in low milling
97
Cylindermilling the method
98
Illustration of cylindermilling
99
Effect of distance of rolls apart
100
Advantages of cylindermilling
101
Wegmanns walzmühle
102
The porcelain cylindermill
103
The St Gallen mill
104
Processes in the Vienna bakeries 218
105
Summary
106
Sifting or bolting
107
The branduster
108
Proportion of four attaching to bran
109
The flourbolt
110
Purification of grits
111
Paurs purifier
112
Purifier used at Pesth
113
Another device
114
Products of the two processes of milling
115
Physical differences in wheat
116
Gluten percentage in various flours 31 Gluten its chemical constitution
117
Dextrine and its homologues 33 Condition of phosphorus in the grain 34 Varieties of wheat 35 Peculiarities of various flours 36 Hungarian wheat
118
Millstones
119
Nitrogen its proportion affected by climate 38 Climate of Hungary 39 Phosphoric acid varies with nitrogen
120
Comparison of Victorian with Hungarian wheat 41 Redness of color in wheat its cause 42 Hungarian grain its characteristics 43 Table of varieties of ...
121
Purification
122
Constituents of plantfood
3
ISOCHRONISM IN CHRONOMETERS
5
ACCURACY OF CHRONOMETERS
6
THE NOTE AND BOND PRINTING DIVISION
7
THE LITHOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT
8
ITS DISADVANTAGES
9
GALVANOPLASTIC APPARATUS
10
THE PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT AND OTHER DIVISIONS
11
Native phosphates
17
Marketvalue of fertilizers
28
Imitations produced in Great Britain
31
Characteristics of products made by the Pavey Patented Felted Fabric Com pany
32
Nitrogenous fertilizers
44
Potassium fertilizers
51
American photography co
1
WortulEYS METHOD
7
WOODBURYS PROCESS
19
BRITISH COLONIES
25
TABLE OF CONTENTS
3
Character of exhibit
5
GREENWICII OBSERVATORY RECORDS
7
BRITISH EXHIBITS OF CHRONOMETERS
8
OTHER FOREIGN EXHIBITS
9
POCKETCHRONOMETERS AND WATCHES
10
Clocks
20
General character of exbibit
22
Microscopes
34
No Page 37 MONOPOLY OF THE TELEGRAPII
37
VALUE OF THE BALANCESPRING
13
14
14
15
15
111
25
SWEDEN
35
Special exhibits
42
Motion of the stone 81 Description of the stone
81
Arrangement of lands and grooves
85
Use of the grooves
86
Form used in the United States
87
J TELEGRAPHS AND APPARATUS DAVID BROOKS
Surgery
5
Materia medica and chemistry
6
CONDITION OF THE AMERICAN MARKET
14
SCHOOLS OF HOROLOGY AND THEIR WORK
15
THE TOURBILLON ESCAPEMENT
16
PATEK PHILIPPE Co s WATCHES
17
J M BADOLLET Co s EXHIBIT
18
TESTS OF WATCHES AT THE OBSERVATORY
19
AWARDS MADE AT THESE TRIALS
20
LOUIS AUDEMARSS EXHIBIT
21
U MONTANDON AND S JACCARD MONTANDON BROTHERS
22
BREGUETS AND OTHER FRENCH EXHIBITS
23
REPORT OF M BREGUET ON CHEAP WATCHES
24
COST OF NEW LINES
28
Japanese colors
33
Exhibits of the Pavey Company
34
DENMARK
37
Measuring apparatus
38
BRANCHLIXES
39
16
43
The cradle and the crèche
3
Salles dAsyle
11
Physiological infantschool
22
ENGLISH WATCHES
23
GERMAN EXHIBITS
26
AUSTRIAN WATCIIWORK
27
COMPARATIVE MERITS IMPROVEMENTS
28
14
29
15
30
OTHERS
33
GERMANY BOOKILLUSTRATIONS
41
THE PROPER SYSTEM OF TELEGRAPILINES
42
Education and training of the senses
43
AMERICAN SCHOOLS
46
WOODBURYTYPES
47
The Spanish French school
49
SWEDISH SCHOOLS
50
The Abbé de lEpée and his time
55
The AngloAmerican school
64
European schools for idiots
75
10
80
Heating
83
American schools for idiots
88
Various forms of grooves
89
Influence of form and arrangement
90
Dimensions adopted
91
Brooklyn millstones
92
The Thilenius millstone
93
The school as it is and as it should
99
SWISS SCHOOLS 100
100
ITALIAN SCHOOLS 101
101
PORTUGUESE SCHOOLS 102
102
BELGIAN SCHOOLS 103
103
EXHIBITIONS OF SCHOOLS AT VIENNA 104
104
THE SCHOOL AS IT SHOULD BE 105
105
FURNITURE 106
106
APPARATUS
108
THE PHYSIOLOGICAL PRIMARY SCHOOL 111
111
CHAPTER III
113
EDUCATION OF THE HAND 114 67 EDUCATION OF THE HAND 68 EDUCATION OF THE SENSES 115
115
EDUCATION OF THE MEDICAL SENSES 116
116
EDUCATION OF THE INDUSTRIAL SENSES 117
117
EDUCATION OF THE LANGUAGE 119
119
SPECIAL TEACHING GEOGRAPHY 192
122
The scholar his textbooks and teachers
123
Process of milling Fife wheat
124
High milling
125
Products of Hungarian high milling
126
Details of Hungarian milling process
127
Grades by numbers
128
Comparison by the International Jury
129
Flour for Vienna bread
130
Grades made at Prague and other mills
131
33
132
Buchholz cylindermills
133
Average product of the Hungarian mills
134
Products of low milling
135
A congress of millers desirable
136
Advantage of slow reduction 138 American methods 139 Southern flour 140 Impurities in American wheat 141 Purification 142 Jewell Brothers pra...
137
Education at Paris and Vienna
3
40
4
Sanitary department
7
Arrangement of exhibits
12
The American department
29
HISTORICAL
30
SPECIAL CHARACTERISTICS IN DIFFERENT COUNTRIES
31
AUSTRIAN AND BAVARIAN EXHIBITS
32
FRENCH AND SWISS AND DUTCH CLOCKS
33
AMERICAN CLOCKS
34
ELECTRICAL CLOCKS
35
METHOD OF OPERATION
36
ANNALS OF THE DEAF AND DUMB
6
Art patronage by the United States
8
WORKINGPLAN
10
Chromolithography
3
TRUE ART APPRECIATED BY
15
WAGES PAID THE SEVERAL CLASSES
16
THE APPROACHING CENTENNIAL INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OFFERS
21
Chinese and Japanese alphabets
24
COMPARISON WITH OTHER METHODS es como
25
APPENDIX
27
National printing office of France
5
General observations
14
Thermometrical apparatus 17
17
WORKS IN PRESS RAPIDITY OF EXECUTION 19 THE PRESSES 20 NECESSITY OF AN ATTACHED TYPEFOUNDERY 21 STEREOTYPING ...
18

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Página 7 - This species infests a great variety of plants, and is to be found throughout our country from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico and from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
Página 18 - Sparts of shoemakers' paste (without alum) with 1 part of best ground plaster of Paris, a little dissolved patent glue, and some tepid water; strain the mixture through double muslin in a common jar, and, when cooled, spread it with a large, flat camel-hair brush over half-sized thickish paper. The ink for taking transfers is a composition of two table-spoonfuls of printing varnish...
Página 62 - It will be safe to infer, however, from the above results, that there is no river in the United Kingdom long enough to effect the destruction of sewage by oxidation.
Página 62 - ... discharged from another's bowels ; that, in short, the diffusion of cholera among us depends entirely upon the numberless filthy facilities which are let exist, and especially in our larger towns, for the fouling of earth and air and water, and thus secondarily for the infection of man, with whatever contagium may be contained in the miscellaneous outflowings of the population.
Página 18 - ... action of the acid, and those protected parts retain the natural property of the stone, which is the qualification of receiving printing-ink; and, when the printer wets the stone before applying the inking-roller, the water enters only those parts of the stone which have been affected by the acid, while the ink adheres only to those parts, however fine, on which the acid could not operate, owing to the unctuous composition of the ink or chalk with which the drawing, or writing has been done,...
Página 7 - ... not controlled is often mistaken for natural sleep. Psychologically viewed, the decoration of the cradle is of equal moment. To surround an infant with highly wrought or colored figures often grotesque, or at least untrue to nature, may, by day, attract more attention than his faculties of perception can safely bestow, hence fatigue of the brain or worse...
Página 5 - Congress had in view when it passed the joint resolution, " in order to enable the people of the United States to participate in the advantages of the international exhibition of the products of agriculture, manufactures, and the fine arts to be held at Vienna.
Página 109 - ... till a man can judge, whether they be truths or no, his understanding is but little improved ; and he doth but think and talk after the books that he hath read, without having any knowledge thereby.
Página 118 - ... thought can be brought together to produce a harmonious result in the development of a human being is the problem in the educational world of to-day. We may fill the mind with useful ideas and beautiful thoughts, but " the hand alone can give precision and durability to the simplest ideas after all. When the mind is active and the hand inapt ideas run to waste, therefore,
Página 6 - ... yet, baby will live mainly in his sleep ; during which, more than when awake, he will be seen angry, smiling, or thinking, in the shape of well-defined dreams. How important it is, then, that the cradle be formed in accordance with these natural indications ! A transitory abode between the basin and the bed, a warm, soft, yet supporting recipient, ampler than the former, better defined in its shape than the latter, with curves less short than circles and more varied than ovals. A perfect egg,...

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