Image from page 810 of “The Wheel and cycling trade review” (1888) – more Sharks goodness curated by www.SardineRunPE.co.za
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Title: The Wheel and cycling trade review
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Subjects: Cycling Bicycles Cyclists
Publisher: New York : Wheel and Cycling Trade Review
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries
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Text Appearing Before Image:
F.o 6 shown in Figs. 5, 6, 7 and 8. The large col-lar, Fig. 8, fits the tube exactly, and is ofsuch width as enables the expansion discs,Fig. 5, which are like two saucers, to be placedagainst it with their concave surfaces in jux-taposition. The small collar, Fig. 6, is of thesame width as the large one, and through itthe screw stud, Fig. 7, engages with the ex-pansion discs only. This stud is operatedupon through a small hole in the front of the
Text Appearing After Image:
corrugations in the lug just as does the waterin the hydraulic system. Figures 3 and 4show the method adopted with the front forkcrown. It is claimed by the inventor—J. S. In-shaw, of the Aston Engineering Works, Bir-mingham—that this system will reduce thecost of frame building by a matter of aboutone dollar a frame, while giving joints un-touched by fire, and, of course, saving timeby obviating the necessity of cleaning jointsand truing frame after brazing. I have beenshown a machine constructed on these lines,and was told that it had been in use for somemonths. It looked all right. Another process which has the same endin view as Mr. Inshaw has, but attempts toarrive at it by brazing well, is the patent ofMr. Tayler, of the Shark ManufacturingCompany, Birmingham. It is a system ofproducing tube connections out of sheet steel,in which the act of brazing to the tube alsobrazes the component parts together. Figure
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