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Month in the Patent Office

Month in the Patent Office end to provide larger capacities. For this purpose the male and female elements of releasable fastenings are arranged in opposite pairs at the corners of the remov­ able end members and of the frames formed by the These abstracts of British Patent Specifications are condensed, by permission, from the official specifications. Copies of the full specifications are obtainable from the Patent Office, 25 Southampton Buildings, VV.C.2, price 2s. 8d. each. 704,827. Chain-drive transmissions. Saunders-Roe between pairs of side members b, c projectable from Ltd. Application, February 19, 1952. the upper and lower wing surfaces, the plates being A chain-drive transmission is made in two separate rotatable from a position parallel to the members portions mounted one on each of two separable com­ b, c for use at low speeds to one parallel to the wing ponents, such as a detachable or folding wing struc­ surfaces for use at high speeds. Oppositely disposed ture, or a removable engine installation, and so ar­ pairs of the plates are operated conjointly, and in the ranged that the drive is automatically broken when arrangement shown the members b, c of two adjacent the components are separated and re-engaged when pairs of brake members are rotated by a single actu­ they are re-assembled. As shown applied to a detach­ ator m about end pivots d to project and retract the able wing 10 which is secured to the body 11 of the brake plates e, the latter being operated by individual machine by the engagement of pins 14, 15 in hooks actuators h. In a modification the side members are 12, 13, the aileron and flap controls consist of chain- projected and retracted bodily in a longitudinal direc­ and-sprocket circuits 16, 17 and 18, 19 on the wing and tion by endless chains, the brake plates being rotated body respectively, normally slack portions 23 of the automatically from the high-speed to the low-speed chains 20 of circuits 18, 19 being engaged by sprockets position as the side members approach their final 27, integral with the sprockets 25 of circuits 16, 17, outward position. when the wing is attached to the body. If desired a change of gear ratio may be introduced by making 706,611. Freight containers. Fairey Aviation Co. Ltd. Application, April 17, 1947. the sprockets 25, 27 of different sizes. A standard container for freight-carrying aircraft 706,034. Air brakes. A. V. Roc & Co. Ltd., consists of corrugated light alloy sheets 26 riveted to edge channels 29, 30, the ends being detachable to Application, February 1, 1951. An air brake consists of a scries of plates e pivoted enable two or more containers to be secured end-to- members 30. Rollers 60 are fitted at the free ends of legs 61 pivoted to the underside of the container, the legs when lowered supporting the container in a raised position so that turntable disks 58 can be engaged with similar disks on road wheel units by means of which the container can be transported to and from an air­ craft. To load a container into the cargo space 20 the container on its road wheel units is backed against the open end of the fuselage, the legs 61 being raised so that the rollers 60 can be engaged with guide rails 21 on loading ramps 22 and on the floor of the fuselage, to enable the container to be wheeled into the space 20 and then secured in position. 706,614. Convertible aircraft. Fairey Aviation Co. Ltd. Application, April 14 1948. An aircraft for carrying freight is convertible for other purposes, such as passenger-carrying, by remov­ ing the floor from equally spaced transverse supports 105 and replacing it by a series of standard-sized panels 106 each provided with apertures 118 spaced at standard intervals for the attachment of fittings such as seats 119 and tables 123. The edges of the panels are rebated and apertures 109 provided at the corners to register with apertures 111 in the cross members 105, for the reception of quick-release pins, hinged flaps 110 being fitted to close the openings. Similar pins are inserted into the openings 118 to secure the seats and tables in position, those openings not in use being closed by rubber plugs. Other fittings such as a steward's galley or bar, wardrobes or lockers may be secured in a similar manner. June 1954 205 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace Technology Emerald Publishing

Month in the Patent Office

Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace Technology , Volume 26 (6): 1 – Jun 1, 1954

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
0002-2667
DOI
10.1108/eb032438
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

end to provide larger capacities. For this purpose the male and female elements of releasable fastenings are arranged in opposite pairs at the corners of the remov­ able end members and of the frames formed by the These abstracts of British Patent Specifications are condensed, by permission, from the official specifications. Copies of the full specifications are obtainable from the Patent Office, 25 Southampton Buildings, VV.C.2, price 2s. 8d. each. 704,827. Chain-drive transmissions. Saunders-Roe between pairs of side members b, c projectable from Ltd. Application, February 19, 1952. the upper and lower wing surfaces, the plates being A chain-drive transmission is made in two separate rotatable from a position parallel to the members portions mounted one on each of two separable com­ b, c for use at low speeds to one parallel to the wing ponents, such as a detachable or folding wing struc­ surfaces for use at high speeds. Oppositely disposed ture, or a removable engine installation, and so ar­ pairs of the plates are operated conjointly, and in the ranged that the drive is automatically broken when arrangement shown the members b, c of two adjacent the components are separated and re-engaged when pairs of brake members are rotated by a single actu­ they are re-assembled. As shown applied to a detach­ ator m about end pivots d to project and retract the able wing 10 which is secured to the body 11 of the brake plates e, the latter being operated by individual machine by the engagement of pins 14, 15 in hooks actuators h. In a modification the side members are 12, 13, the aileron and flap controls consist of chain- projected and retracted bodily in a longitudinal direc­ and-sprocket circuits 16, 17 and 18, 19 on the wing and tion by endless chains, the brake plates being rotated body respectively, normally slack portions 23 of the automatically from the high-speed to the low-speed chains 20 of circuits 18, 19 being engaged by sprockets position as the side members approach their final 27, integral with the sprockets 25 of circuits 16, 17, outward position. when the wing is attached to the body. If desired a change of gear ratio may be introduced by making 706,611. Freight containers. Fairey Aviation Co. Ltd. Application, April 17, 1947. the sprockets 25, 27 of different sizes. A standard container for freight-carrying aircraft 706,034. Air brakes. A. V. Roc & Co. Ltd., consists of corrugated light alloy sheets 26 riveted to edge channels 29, 30, the ends being detachable to Application, February 1, 1951. An air brake consists of a scries of plates e pivoted enable two or more containers to be secured end-to- members 30. Rollers 60 are fitted at the free ends of legs 61 pivoted to the underside of the container, the legs when lowered supporting the container in a raised position so that turntable disks 58 can be engaged with similar disks on road wheel units by means of which the container can be transported to and from an air­ craft. To load a container into the cargo space 20 the container on its road wheel units is backed against the open end of the fuselage, the legs 61 being raised so that the rollers 60 can be engaged with guide rails 21 on loading ramps 22 and on the floor of the fuselage, to enable the container to be wheeled into the space 20 and then secured in position. 706,614. Convertible aircraft. Fairey Aviation Co. Ltd. Application, April 14 1948. An aircraft for carrying freight is convertible for other purposes, such as passenger-carrying, by remov­ ing the floor from equally spaced transverse supports 105 and replacing it by a series of standard-sized panels 106 each provided with apertures 118 spaced at standard intervals for the attachment of fittings such as seats 119 and tables 123. The edges of the panels are rebated and apertures 109 provided at the corners to register with apertures 111 in the cross members 105, for the reception of quick-release pins, hinged flaps 110 being fitted to close the openings. Similar pins are inserted into the openings 118 to secure the seats and tables in position, those openings not in use being closed by rubber plugs. Other fittings such as a steward's galley or bar, wardrobes or lockers may be secured in a similar manner. June 1954 205

Journal

Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace TechnologyEmerald Publishing

Published: Jun 1, 1954

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