Your IP: United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in - network range, sorted by latency.

This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. It needs additional references or sources for verification. Tagged since May 2009. It needs sources or references that appear in third-party publications. Tagged since May 2009. It needs to be expanded. Tagged since May 2009. Very few or no other articles link to it. Please help introduce links to this page from other articles related to it. Tagged since September 2010. Johann Adam Hoyer was a clockmaker and master craftsman in Josefstadt (now the 8th district of Vienna) died 1838. There are a few known examples of his work still extant, including a flute clock and a miniature wall clock from the Biedermeier era. He is credited with developing a clock that was wound by the creation of hydrogen.[1] Hoyer was one of a few clockmakers in the early 19th Century who experimented with hydrogen-powered winding mechanisms. Pasquale Andervalt in Italy c. 1835 was another, and his clock is in the Clockmakers' Company in London. A hydrogen-wound clock is described in the Country Life International Dictionary of clocks: "It consists of an open-centred dial exposing the mechanism, with a pin-pallet escapement and ornate gilt pendulum bob, the clock movement being mounted on supports fixed to a large red glass cylinder. Above the movement is a coiled spiral brass tube holding balls of zinc which, as the driving weight nears its lower position, are released one by one to fall into a solution of dilute sulphuric acid in the red glass jar.[2] and the resulting pressure lifts the entire mechanism behind the dial, winding the going weight, the larger of the two visible. The smaller weight is used to maintain the clock in motion whilst the larger is wound, the winding process being quite slow. On completion of the winding the hydrogen gas is released in preparation for the next cycle. These clocks are rare; hydrogen is a most inflammable gas and perhaps the majority have exploded in use."[3] External links A Flute Clock by Johann Hoyer, c. 1820 A miniature wall clock by Johann Hoyer, c. 1810-1838 A Hydrogen Clock Notes ^ CLATERBOS, Viennese Clockmakers and What They Left Us, Schiedam 1979 ^ Hydrogen gas is generated ^ Country Life International Dictionary of Clocks, Editor Allan Smith, 1979, ISBN 0600319210