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U.S. Patent Specifications

U.S. Patent Specifications two air supplies to pass to the engine and for simultaneously varying the freedom with which a valve controlling the admission of the heated air to the engine is capable of being opened. These abstracts of patents granted in the United States are taken, by permission of the Department of Commerce, from the "Official Gazette of the United States Patent Office". Printed copies of the full 2,396,318 Shock Absorbing Strut for Air­ specification can be obtained, price 10 cents each, from the Commissioner of Patents, Washington, D.C. , craft. George W. De Bell, Stamford, Conn., U.S.A. They are usually available for inspection at the British Patent Office, Southampton Buildings, assignor, by mesne assignments, to Reconstruc­ Chancery Lane, London, W.C.2. tion Finance Corporation. Application Novem­ Except where otherwise stated, the specification is unaccompanied by drawings if none is reproduced. ber 18, 1942. Serial No. 466,083. 6 Claims. (CI. 267—64.) 2,395,867 Propeller. Paul F. Hackethal, A shock absorbing strut for aircraft, com­ Baltimore, Md., assignor to Everel Propeller prising telescoping cylinders, the outer cylinder Corporation, Baltimore, Md., a corporation of having its outer end closed and con­ Maryland. Application May 3, 1940. Serial No. taining a liquid, telescoping tubular 333,239. 11 Claims. (CI. 170—162.) members located in and supported, respectively, by the outer and inner An adjustable variable pitch propeller com­ cylinders, the outer of said telescop­ prising a hub mounted upon a drive shaft, said ing tubular members containing a hub being provided with a radial recess, a pro­ liquid and the inner of said members peller blade mounted in a sleeve, said sleeve being freely rotatably mounted in said recess, and bear­ being adapted to be immersed in the ing means adapted to determine the innermost liquid in the outer member, and a diaphragm in the outer cylinder, said position of the sleeve and eliminate slack in the diaphragm being spaced inwardly propeller assembly, said bearing means compris­ a source of fuel under constant pressure, a second from the closed outer cylinder to form ing an adjustable element mounted in the bottom air chamber, a moving wall therefor, a fuel con­ a gas chamber at the outer end of the of said radial recess, said element being provided trol valve connected to said moving wall, a outer cylinder, said gas chamber with a bearing surface adjacent the sleeve, and passage connecting said first air chamber to the communicating with the tubular an anti-friction bearing disposed within said second air chamber, a valve in said passage, a sleeve and co-operating with said bearing surface. member in the outer cylinder the barometric element in said first chamber con­ tubular member in the outer cylinder nected to said valve whereby said valve is opened having openings of such size as to by a drop in pressure in the downstream portion impede the free flow of liquid con­ of said larger venturi due to high air flow and tained in the outer telescoping tubular also to an increase in altitude and in temperature, member therethrough when said members are a passage connecting said second air chamber to telescoped by a shock being applied to the strut, the throat of said smaller venturi. and thereby provide for absorbing at least a part of the shock. 2,396,039 Aircraft Interior. Edward F. Bur­ ton and John A. Graves, Los Angeles, Calif., 2,396,362. Supercharger Fuel Injection. Ken­ assignors to Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc., neth A. Browne, Ridgewood, N.J., assignor to Santa Monica, Calif. Application November 10, Wright Aeronautical Corporation, a corporation 1941. Serial No. 418,456. 8 Claims. (CI. 244— of New York. Application November 6, 1943. 2,395,949 Vibration-Absorbing Pad. Roger 118.) Serial No. 509,316. 7 Claims. (C. 261—90.) D. Wilkins, Oak Park, Ill., assignor to Western In an aircraft, a cabin, a combination hand­ In a fuel distributing system for an internal Felt Works, Chicago, Ill., a corporation of rail and baggage rack frame bar extending longi­ combustion engine equipped with a supercharger Illinois. Application April 14, 1941. Serial No. tudinally of the cabin on each side thereof, a impeller having a hub 388,399. 3 Claims. (CI. 267—1.) longitudinally movably mounted transverse par­ portion and an annular A vibration-absorbing pad, comprising an tition wall dividing the cabin longitudinally into intake opening about outer cover made of a synthetic rubber-like com­ said hub portion, a fuel pound and having a plurality of firmly attached passage terminating ad­ supporting members made of synthetic rubber- jacent to the intake end like material on the interior thereof, a pillow of of said impeller in valve felt within said cover with said supporting port means, the down­ members extending therethrough in close contact stream side of said valve therewith, said pillow and supporting members port means being in being adapted to be contracted when pressure is substantially unrestrict­ applied to the pad and to restore themselves to ed communication with original condition when the pressure is relieved, the impeller intake air- and a base member of fabric secured to said cover stream, said por t means and forming therewith an enclosure for said felt being symmetrically pillow and supporting members, said cover and disposed about the im­ two compartments, means for suspending the supporting members being of a material which is peller axis whereby the highly resistant to deteriorating action of heat partition wall from said bars for sliding move­ fuel discharges through and solvents and said base member being treated ment along said bars, and means for locking the partition wall in any one of a number of positions said port means symmetrically into the impeller in­ with a material which is highly resistant to oil take airstream at said annular impeller intake of longitudinal adjustment between and including and solvents. opening, a member movable to effect opening and two extreme positions longitudinally of the cabin. closing adjustments of said port means, and means responsive to the fuel pressure upstream 2,396,317 Air Intake for Internal-Combustion of said valve port means for automatically moving Engines. James Cutts, Bristol, England, assignor said member in a direction to effect an opening to The Bristol Aeroplane Company Limited, adjustment of said valve port means in response Bristol, England, a British company. Application to an increase in said fuel pressure and vice versa. October 30, 1944. Serial No. 561,088. In Great Britain March 25, 1943. 10 Claims. (CI. 123— 122.) An air-intake for an internal-combustion engine comprising three inlets for combustion air TRADE PUBLICATIONS RECEIVED to the engine, one of which supplies heated air, Lockheed Avery Hoses and Self-Sealing Couplings in combination with control means for adjusting Lockheed Aircraft Products a valve to selectively permit either of the other 2,396,031 Pressure Carburettor. Stanley M. [Automotive Products Co. Ltd., Tachbrook Road, Udale and Bert Beard, Detroit, Mich., assignors Leamington Spa] to George M. Holley and Earl Holley. Applica­ The Home of Engineers—The North-East tion November 1, 1943. Serial No. 508,573. [The North-East Engineering Bureau, The Guild­ hall, Newcastle-upon-Tyne] 1 Claim. (CI. 261—69.) G.E.C. Safety Type Electrode Holder for A.C. Arc A carburettor having an air entrance, a double Welding venturi therein comprising a small venturi dis­ G.E.C. Electrical Equipment for Passenger Service in charging into the throat of a larger venturi, an air Aircraft chamber having a passage communicating with [The General Electric Co. Ltd., Magnet House, the down stream side of said larger venturi, Kingsway, W.C.2] 436 Aircraft Engineering http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace Technology Emerald Publishing

U.S. Patent Specifications

Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace Technology , Volume 18 (12): 1 – Dec 1, 1946

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
0002-2667
DOI
10.1108/eb031455
Publisher site
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Abstract

two air supplies to pass to the engine and for simultaneously varying the freedom with which a valve controlling the admission of the heated air to the engine is capable of being opened. These abstracts of patents granted in the United States are taken, by permission of the Department of Commerce, from the "Official Gazette of the United States Patent Office". Printed copies of the full 2,396,318 Shock Absorbing Strut for Air­ specification can be obtained, price 10 cents each, from the Commissioner of Patents, Washington, D.C. , craft. George W. De Bell, Stamford, Conn., U.S.A. They are usually available for inspection at the British Patent Office, Southampton Buildings, assignor, by mesne assignments, to Reconstruc­ Chancery Lane, London, W.C.2. tion Finance Corporation. Application Novem­ Except where otherwise stated, the specification is unaccompanied by drawings if none is reproduced. ber 18, 1942. Serial No. 466,083. 6 Claims. (CI. 267—64.) 2,395,867 Propeller. Paul F. Hackethal, A shock absorbing strut for aircraft, com­ Baltimore, Md., assignor to Everel Propeller prising telescoping cylinders, the outer cylinder Corporation, Baltimore, Md., a corporation of having its outer end closed and con­ Maryland. Application May 3, 1940. Serial No. taining a liquid, telescoping tubular 333,239. 11 Claims. (CI. 170—162.) members located in and supported, respectively, by the outer and inner An adjustable variable pitch propeller com­ cylinders, the outer of said telescop­ prising a hub mounted upon a drive shaft, said ing tubular members containing a hub being provided with a radial recess, a pro­ liquid and the inner of said members peller blade mounted in a sleeve, said sleeve being freely rotatably mounted in said recess, and bear­ being adapted to be immersed in the ing means adapted to determine the innermost liquid in the outer member, and a diaphragm in the outer cylinder, said position of the sleeve and eliminate slack in the diaphragm being spaced inwardly propeller assembly, said bearing means compris­ a source of fuel under constant pressure, a second from the closed outer cylinder to form ing an adjustable element mounted in the bottom air chamber, a moving wall therefor, a fuel con­ a gas chamber at the outer end of the of said radial recess, said element being provided trol valve connected to said moving wall, a outer cylinder, said gas chamber with a bearing surface adjacent the sleeve, and passage connecting said first air chamber to the communicating with the tubular an anti-friction bearing disposed within said second air chamber, a valve in said passage, a sleeve and co-operating with said bearing surface. member in the outer cylinder the barometric element in said first chamber con­ tubular member in the outer cylinder nected to said valve whereby said valve is opened having openings of such size as to by a drop in pressure in the downstream portion impede the free flow of liquid con­ of said larger venturi due to high air flow and tained in the outer telescoping tubular also to an increase in altitude and in temperature, member therethrough when said members are a passage connecting said second air chamber to telescoped by a shock being applied to the strut, the throat of said smaller venturi. and thereby provide for absorbing at least a part of the shock. 2,396,039 Aircraft Interior. Edward F. Bur­ ton and John A. Graves, Los Angeles, Calif., 2,396,362. Supercharger Fuel Injection. Ken­ assignors to Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc., neth A. Browne, Ridgewood, N.J., assignor to Santa Monica, Calif. Application November 10, Wright Aeronautical Corporation, a corporation 1941. Serial No. 418,456. 8 Claims. (CI. 244— of New York. Application November 6, 1943. 2,395,949 Vibration-Absorbing Pad. Roger 118.) Serial No. 509,316. 7 Claims. (C. 261—90.) D. Wilkins, Oak Park, Ill., assignor to Western In an aircraft, a cabin, a combination hand­ In a fuel distributing system for an internal Felt Works, Chicago, Ill., a corporation of rail and baggage rack frame bar extending longi­ combustion engine equipped with a supercharger Illinois. Application April 14, 1941. Serial No. tudinally of the cabin on each side thereof, a impeller having a hub 388,399. 3 Claims. (CI. 267—1.) longitudinally movably mounted transverse par­ portion and an annular A vibration-absorbing pad, comprising an tition wall dividing the cabin longitudinally into intake opening about outer cover made of a synthetic rubber-like com­ said hub portion, a fuel pound and having a plurality of firmly attached passage terminating ad­ supporting members made of synthetic rubber- jacent to the intake end like material on the interior thereof, a pillow of of said impeller in valve felt within said cover with said supporting port means, the down­ members extending therethrough in close contact stream side of said valve therewith, said pillow and supporting members port means being in being adapted to be contracted when pressure is substantially unrestrict­ applied to the pad and to restore themselves to ed communication with original condition when the pressure is relieved, the impeller intake air- and a base member of fabric secured to said cover stream, said por t means and forming therewith an enclosure for said felt being symmetrically pillow and supporting members, said cover and disposed about the im­ two compartments, means for suspending the supporting members being of a material which is peller axis whereby the highly resistant to deteriorating action of heat partition wall from said bars for sliding move­ fuel discharges through and solvents and said base member being treated ment along said bars, and means for locking the partition wall in any one of a number of positions said port means symmetrically into the impeller in­ with a material which is highly resistant to oil take airstream at said annular impeller intake of longitudinal adjustment between and including and solvents. opening, a member movable to effect opening and two extreme positions longitudinally of the cabin. closing adjustments of said port means, and means responsive to the fuel pressure upstream 2,396,317 Air Intake for Internal-Combustion of said valve port means for automatically moving Engines. James Cutts, Bristol, England, assignor said member in a direction to effect an opening to The Bristol Aeroplane Company Limited, adjustment of said valve port means in response Bristol, England, a British company. Application to an increase in said fuel pressure and vice versa. October 30, 1944. Serial No. 561,088. In Great Britain March 25, 1943. 10 Claims. (CI. 123— 122.) An air-intake for an internal-combustion engine comprising three inlets for combustion air TRADE PUBLICATIONS RECEIVED to the engine, one of which supplies heated air, Lockheed Avery Hoses and Self-Sealing Couplings in combination with control means for adjusting Lockheed Aircraft Products a valve to selectively permit either of the other 2,396,031 Pressure Carburettor. Stanley M. [Automotive Products Co. Ltd., Tachbrook Road, Udale and Bert Beard, Detroit, Mich., assignors Leamington Spa] to George M. Holley and Earl Holley. Applica­ The Home of Engineers—The North-East tion November 1, 1943. Serial No. 508,573. [The North-East Engineering Bureau, The Guild­ hall, Newcastle-upon-Tyne] 1 Claim. (CI. 261—69.) G.E.C. Safety Type Electrode Holder for A.C. Arc A carburettor having an air entrance, a double Welding venturi therein comprising a small venturi dis­ G.E.C. Electrical Equipment for Passenger Service in charging into the throat of a larger venturi, an air Aircraft chamber having a passage communicating with [The General Electric Co. Ltd., Magnet House, the down stream side of said larger venturi, Kingsway, W.C.2] 436 Aircraft Engineering

Journal

Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace TechnologyEmerald Publishing

Published: Dec 1, 1946

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