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Niles' National Register Volume 45; Containing Political, Historical, Geographical, Scientifical, Statistical, Economical, And Biographical Documents, Essays And Facts Together With Notices Of The Arts And Manufactures, And A Record Of The Events Of The

RRP $227.99

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1834 Excerpt: ...territory, and the number of people did not require such a divison of courts, and considerations of economy probably forbid the appointment i! n mnny judge)). They therefore decided on having only one court, which they denominated tue circuit court for the District of Columbia. But still they krpi up the distinction between federal judicial power--and municipal, or quasi 6title judicial power--although they conferred boili kiiul of power on the name court. Thus, in the first section they enacted that the laws of the state of Virginia should continue to be the law of one pttrt of the diaIricl, and the law of Maryland of the other. Previously thereto, the constitution nnd the laws of tht: United Slates had disrobed the Plates of Maryland and Virginia, as well as tliu other state, of all thoae powers which had been conferred on congres--and ij'nl diaruhed the courts of those statin of all those judicial powers, which had been conlerred exclusively on the federal tribunals. What lawn of Virginia and Maryland were thus de clared to he in force in the District of Columbia? They were the municipal law of those states--the laws founded upon the reserved right of thnie states. Amonysi those laws ot Viruinia and Maryland which arc thus continued in force in the district, I will ask, whether there were any which authorised the pro cess of the courts of the one (o run into, and in be exercised in the oilier? Very far from it. On the contrary, it was a fixed principle of those laws, that the process of their courts could not tttue beyond their territory. When the laws of Virginia and Maryland were adopted for the district by this section, lhal principle was adopted with them, nnd consequently the proceis of the court of the district, so far as it was required to carry i...


Principles Of Engineering Manufacture

RRP $503.99

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The third edition of this text, formerly known as Principles of Engineering Production, has been thoroughly revised and updated and continues to provide students with a comprehensive overview of the technical considerations for the entire manufacturing process. In keeping with the developments in manufacturing technology, this new edition reflects the major advances in recent years, in particular, looking at the transition to computer controlled machinery and the developments in computer applications.

Beginning with specification and standardisation, it analyses the key aspects of the manufacturing process and pays particular attention to the crucial considerations of quality and cost. In addition, the coverage of materials has been extended to account for the increased availability and complexity of non-metals. The addition of a number of case studies, new worked examples and problems, make this text an invaluable introduction to engineering manufacture. It is also a useful and straightforward reference text for the professional engineer.


Ure's Dictionary Of Arts, Manufactures And Mines

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Andrew Ure (1778-1857), Scottish chemist, scientific writer and professor at the University of Glasgow, was an enthusiast of the new manufacturing systems that were emerging in the nineteenth century. He took a great interest in the application of science to the arts and industry and in making science accessible to the lay person, being the first to establish a course of popular scientific lectures for working men.
His "Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines" is a well-known and much-used book, which went to several editions. This, the 6th edition published in 1867, appeared after the 1851 Great Exhibition and, crucially, incorporates a great deal of new information that resulted. Chiefly rewritten and generally enlarged, it was edited by Robert Hunter after Ure's death, assisted by some fifty contributors.
The volumes are alphabetically arranged and well-illustrated with nearly 2000 wood engravings, plus numerous tables. Packed with thousands of useful technical and statistical information on material, chemical and machine processes and industries, it covers an exceptional range of topics from manufacture and export figures of biscuits, cotton, steel, and sugar, to descriptions of minerals, tools, machinery, elements and organic chemistry.
Ure's "Dictionary" is a standard work in nineteenth-century history and remains invaluable as a record of this extraordinary period of industrial development. A monumental scholarly achievement, it will be valuable to anyone studying nineteenth-century commercial history, economics, Victorian studies, and the history of science and technology.



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