Industrial stuff

This page is a test site for industrial stuff.

Some of our favorite industrial products are 12 volt dc motor. armstrong steam trap 1812 is a great one too that helps us trap steam all day long. if you need some bulbs, flood bulbs are awesome, my choice is the br-25 flood bulbs since they never dissappoint. Want some relief?? try the brand spankin new 125 psi relief valves which are 125 psi all the time.

i got a new car, and it needs a motor, and i’ve been thinking about a variable speed 12 volt dc motor. 10 hp air compressors, they compress air at 10 horsepowers…yippty frickin doo.

aluminum cutting circular saw blades might be a hard one since it’s a retail product too, but we’ll test it out and see wht happens. motor 12dc 5w …. yea ok.

i like balls and valves, so a 226 Series Ball Valve was the natural choice for the job.

small diameter stainless steel tubing is better than big diameter tubing, and it’s stainless and steel.

i would have thought that humidity indicators cobalt isn’t even in natural language? whaddya think?

colling variably and variably cooling with the variable speed cooling tower that spin and spin and fan and cool

cover shoes anti-skid dont forget to leave home without em, since they will help you anti skid and no slippage

ahh that pressure again….still need relief? then cop the pressure relief valves 200 psi for all your psi-ing needs.

loctite 4204 yadd yaaa 125v pressure switch Screw-Plug Immersion Heaters 600 volts

yardley 4007J16-21BR

gardner dip viscosity cups zahn type

2 inch steel plate clamp

5/16 square head set screw

15 gal tight head drums

The Industrial Revolution was a period in the late 18th and early 19th centuries when major changes in agriculture, manufacturing, and transportation had a profound effect on socioeconomic and cultural conditions in Britain and subsequently spread throughout Europe and North America and eventually the world, a process that continues as industrialization. The onset of the Industrial Revolution marked a major turning point in human social history, comparable to the invention of farming or the rise of the first city-states; almost every aspect of daily life and human society was eventually influenced in some way. In the later part of the 1700s the manual labor based economy of the Kingdom of Great Britain began to be replaced by one dominated by industry and the manufacture of machinery. It started with the mechanization of the textile industries, the development of iron-making techniques and the increased use of refined coal.

The First Industrial Revolution merged into the Second Industrial Revolution around 1850, when technological and economic progress gained momentum with the development of steam-powered ships, railways, and later in the nineteenth century with the internal combustion engine and electrical power generation.

The period of time covered by the Industrial Revolution varies with different historians. Eric Hobsbawm held that it ‘broke out’ in the 1780s and was not fully felt until the 1830s or 1840s,[4] while T. S. Ashton held that it occurred roughly between 1760 and 1830.[5] Some twentieth century historians such as John Clapham and Nicholas Crafts have argued that the process of economic and social change took place gradually and the term revolution is not a true description of what took place. This is still a subject of debate amongst historians.

GDP per capita was broadly stable before the Industrial Revolution and the emergence of the modern capitalist economy.The industrial revolution began an era of per-capita economic growth in capitalist economies.


1 Comment

  1. farming said,

    It’s nearly impossible to find educated people in this particular topic, but you sound like you know what you’re talking
    about! Thanks

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s