OEM China High quality Bearing assembly to Liberia Importers
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(8 Jul 2009) SHOTLIST
Crofton, Wiltshire, UK, 6 July 2009
1. Wide hotel boat on the canal
2. Mid shot family of ducks swimming across the canal
3. Wide shot boat docked alongside canal
4. Wide shot Crofton Pumping Station
5. Close up of smoke coming out of the chimney
6. Close up of coal burning in the boiler
7. Wide shot man stoking the boiler
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Mike Rodd, General Manager of the Kennet and Avon Canal Trust:
“The Waterways pumps failed a couple of days ago, and they’re responsible for pumping the water up to the top of the whole of the Kennet and Avon Canal flight; and, because there’s no water there, the boats couldn’t go through. So British Waterways then contacted the Kennet and Avon Canal Trust and said could we put Crofton into steam to do what it was really planned for in the first place, and that is to pump water.”
9. Close up of part of the control mechanism of the pump
10. One of the pump rods going up and down into a cylinder
11. View of the main beam moving up and down from level with it, but to the left of centre, showing the Bolton & Watt 1812 sign
12. Close up of part of the control mechanism of the pump
13. One of the pump rods going up and down into a cylinder
14. A look down into the well, showing the water being lifted by the pump
15. Close up outfall of the water into the canal
16. Wide shot small canal taking the water away from the Pumping Station to the canal
17. SOUNDBITE (English) Mike Rodd, General Manager of the Kennet and Avon Canal Trust:
“Oh it’s fantastic, I mean the most amazing thing, of course, is that these pumps, lovingly restored by volunteers for the last 50 to 60 years, are still working as efficiently as they did 200 years ago. And as you say, quite rightly taken over from electrically driven pumps.”
18. Set up Steve Furniss on his hotel boat
19. Close up side of the Tranquil Rose
20. SOUNDBITE (English) Steve Furniss, owner skipper of Tranquil Rose Hotel Boat:
“It’s held us up a short while, we’re currently doing a Newbury over to Bristol trip with the passengers. We were held up a little bit at Hungerford yesterday, while we waited to see what was going on. But we’re pushing on now and we can make up time in the next couple of days.”
21. Various wide shots boat moving off down the canal
The failure of an electric pump has caused delays for holidaymakers on one of the busiest canals in England.
So a Napoleonic steam pump from 1812 has been brought back to life to save the day.
A typical day on the Kennet and Avon canal.
Hotel boats ferry around water guests, families of ducklings swim happily and house boat owners look after their pets.
But what looks like a normal day is in fact not.
The idyllic canal life is only made possible by this Grade I listed building, home to a near 200 year-old Napoleonic steam pump.
Mike Rodd, General Manager of the Kennet and Avon Canal Trust:, explains: “The Waterways’ pumps failed a couple of days ago, and they’re responsible for pumping the water up to the top of the whole of the Kennet and Avon Canal flight; and, because there’s no water there, the boats couldn’t go through.”
The canal was literally draining away.
Running the risk of having to close down 10 locks along the 10-mile-route between Bristol and Reading, British Waterways came up with an idea.
They revived the Crofton Beam Engine – the oldest working engine of its kind in the world.
It is still in its original engine house, Crofton Pumping Station near Marlborough, Wiltshire.
Built on the highest summit of the canal route between Bristol and Reading, it was originally designed to pump water both ways along the canal to maintain the notoriously low water levels.
The coal is fed manually into a Lancashire Boiler.
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By Cindy 2016-3-16 11:41
The sales person is professional and responsible, warm and polite, we had a pleasant conversation and no language barriers on communication.
By Kim 2015-12-15 10:37