Image from web page 7 of “Scientific American Volume 06 Quantity 20 (May possibly 1862)” (1862)

Image from web page 7 of “Scientific American Volume 06 Quantity 20 (May possibly 1862)” (1862)

A couple of good 7 axis machining images I found:

Image from page 7 of “Scientific American Volume 06 Number 20 (May possibly 1862)” (1862)
7 axis machining
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Identifier: scientific-american-1862-05-17
Title: Scientific American Volume 06 Number 20 (May 1862)
Year: 1862 (1860s)
Subjects: patent mixture claim purpose patents manner steam scientific objective set ment coloring matter wrought iron scientific american water energy address munn emery wheel patent office purposes set wells patent

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Text Appearing Just before Image:
ed. To the surprise of many persons he foundthe boilers fairly excellent, and the result is the Dacotahis now at sea and in active service with her old boil-ers. Mr. Sewell has informed us that all his con-densers hereafter to be produced for the TJ. S. steamerswill have tinned tubes and iron feed pipes. pinion, K, getting an equal quantity of teeth, whichcauses it to revolve after on its personal axis for the duration of eachof its revolutions about the shaft of the reel. Thisimparts such motion to the crank on the end of theaxle of pinion, I, as to bring this crank to the lowerend of the slot in the arm, H, just as the rake hascompleted its passage across the platform, and thenthis crank, in its onward movement, carries the col-lar, C, and with it the rake, around the shaft of thereel. Throughout this revolution the crank is carried to theouter end of the slot in the arm, H, and the segments,e and /, are turned back, ready to repeat their opera-tion of sweeping the rake more than the platform. SEWING MACHINE IMPROVEMENTS.

Text Appearing After Image:
We herewith illustiate additional improvements addedto the Wheeler &amp Wilson sewing. machine, namely,the braider, a device for sewing braid or cord uponany sort of fabric. The braid or cord is passedthrough the bole, 72 (see engraving), of the ordinaryglass presser, 71, of the machine and stitched uponthe fabric, 46, in the most elaborate designs withoutany previous basting. Its worth is greatest set forth by aladys hand as follows :— A new improvement has lately been added to theWheeler &amp Wilson machine( which, by the way, we con-sidered lengthy ago to be as nearly best as any humancontrivance could be), becoming an attachment for sewingbraid upon cloth, silk or any material. If any of ourfriends have been by way of the tedious operation of The patent for this invention was granted March I braiding childrens dresses, they will understand the fantastic Patent Moss Baskets.At the spring exhibitionof the Brooklyn Horticul-tural Society (just closed)Mr. Chamberlain exhibit-ed some of his patentbas

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