China wholesale Slurry pump pedestal (support) for Bangalore Manufacturers
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A short video how to use the STABILO electric vacuum pump to adjust STABILO posture cushions.
Check out more at www.stabilo.krakow.pl/en and www.facebook.com/stabilo.cushions
Here’s the freshly cleaned up Abbey Mills Pumping Station Stratford London’s East End. This wonderful building has been cleaned up for the Olympics which will be taking place nearby in July 2012
The original Abbey Mills Pumping Station, in Abbey Lane, London E15, is a sewerage pumping station, designed by engineer Joseph Bazalgette, Edmund Cooper, and architect Charles Driver. It was built between 1865 and 1868. It was designed in a cruciform plan, with an elaborate Byzantine style, described as The Cathedral of Sewage. Another of Bazalgette’s designs, Crossness Pumping Station, is located south of the River Thames at Crossness, at the end of the Southern Outfall Sewer.
The pumps raised the sewage in the London sewerage system between the two Low Level Sewers and the Northern Outfall Sewer, which was built in the 1860s to carry the increasing amount of sewage produced in London away from the centre of the city.
Two Moorish styled chimneys — unused since steam power had been replaced by electric motors in 1933 — were demolished in 1941, as it was feared that a bomb strike from German bombs might topple them on to the pumping station.
The building still houses electric pumps — to be used in reserve for the new facility next door.
The main building is grade II* listed and there are many grade II listed ancillary buildings, including the stumps of the demolished chimneys.
Sir Joseph William Bazalgette, CB (28 March 1819 — 15 March 1891) was an English civil engineer of the 19th century. As chief engineer of London’s Metropolitan Board of Works his major achievement was the creation (in response to the “Great Stink” of 1858) of a sewer network for central London which was instrumental in relieving the city from cholera epidemics, while beginning the cleansing of the River Thames.
Charles Henry Driver (1832-1900) was a significant British architect of the Victorian era, with a reputation for pioneering use of ornamental iron work for which he was seen as a leading authority. He was also an expert in its casting and manufacture. He consulted in this area for Joseph Paxton on The Crystal Palace project as part of the Great Exhibition of 1851 in Hyde Park, London. On this project he designed the Orangery and the Aquarium. He also pioneered the use of ornamental tile work in industrial interiors.
His greatest still extant pieces of design work are the iconic Westminster Embankment by the Houses of Parliament, London, of 1864-66 and the “Station of Light” in São Paulo, Brazil, 1897-1900.
The original Abbey Mills Pumping Station (Station A)
Working with the engineer Joseph Bazalgette on the massive construction of the London sewerage system, he completed the architectural design for the Thames Embankment and the great pumping houses at Abbey Mills and Crossness, which were decorative temples to Victorian engineering and steam power.
Other work includes piers at Llandudno, Nice, and Southend-on-Sea. From 1865 he worked with R.J. Hood on many of the railway stations on the London, Brighton and South Coast Railway, including the London Bridge terminus. There are also many other railways projects across England and South America, plus individual buildings of importance, such as Dorking Town Hall.
He also painted oils and water colour pictures some of which survive.
He died on 27 October 1900 and is buried in West Norwood Cemetery, leaving an estate of about one million pounds, a massive sum.
By Henry 2016-4-16 14:41
A nice supplier in this industry, after a detail and careful discussion, we reached a consensus agreement. Hope that we cooperate smoothly.
By Stephen 2016-7-12 13:33