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  Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
 Decade: 1920-1929
 Year: 1923
 Collection: National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics Collection
Absolute dimensions of Karman vortex motion

Absolute dimensions of Karman vortex motion

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Heisenberg, Werner
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Absorbing landing shocks

Absorbing landing shocks

Date: August 1, 1923
Creator: Warner, Edward P
Description: Tires, steel springs, hydraulic shock absorbers, and axle travel are all examined in relation to absorbing landing shocks.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Adaptation of aeronautical engines to high altitude flying

Adaptation of aeronautical engines to high altitude flying

Date: May 1, 1923
Creator: Kutzbach, K
Description: Issues and techniques relative to the adaptation of aircraft engines to high altitude flight are discussed. Covered here are the limits of engine output, modifications and characteristics of high altitude engines, the influence of air density on the proportions of fuel mixtures, methods of varying the proportions of fuel mixtures, the automatic prevention of fuel waste, and the design and application of air pressure regulators to high altitude flying. Summary: 1. Limits of engine output. 2. High altitude engines. 3. Influence of air density on proportions of mixture. 4. Methods of varying proportions of mixture. 5. Automatic prevention of fuel waste. 6. Design and application of air pressure regulators to high altitude flying.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aerial photography : obtaining a true perspective

Aerial photography : obtaining a true perspective

Date: April 1, 1923
Creator: unknown
Description: A demonstration was given within the last few days at the British Museum by Mr. J. W. Gordon, author of "Generalized Linear Perspective" (Constable and Co.), a work describing a newly-worked-out system by which photographs can be made available for the purpose of exactly recording the dimensions of the objects photographed even when the objects themselves are presented foreshortened in the photograph.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aerodynamic characteristics of aerofoils II : continuation of report no. 93

Aerodynamic characteristics of aerofoils II : continuation of report no. 93

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: unknown
Description: This collection of data on aerofoils has been made from the published reports of a number of the leading aerodynamic laboratories of this country and Europe. The information which was originally expressed according to the different customs of the several laboratories is here presented in a uniform series of charts and tables suitable for the use of designing engineers and for purposes of general reference. The absolute system of coefficients has been used, since it is thought by the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics that this system is the one most suited for international use, and yet is one for which a desired transformation can be easily made. For this purpose a set of transformation constants is included in this report. The authority for the results here presented is given as the name of the laboratory at which the experiments were conducted, with the size of the model, wind velocity, and date of test.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aerodynamic properties of thick airfoils  II

Aerodynamic properties of thick airfoils II

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Norton, F H
Description: This investigation is an extension of NACA report no. 75 for the purpose of studying the effect of various modifications in a given wing section, including changes in thickness, height of lower camber, taper in thickness, and taper in plan form with special reference to the development of thick, efficient airfoils. The method consisted in testing the wings in the NACA 5-foot wind tunnel at speeds up to 50 meters (164 feet) per second while they were being supported on a new type of wire balance. Some of the airfoils developed showed results of great promise. For example, one wing (no. 81) with a thickness in the center of 4.5 times that of the U. S. A. 16 showed both uniformly high efficiency and a higher maximum lift than this excellent section. These thick sections will be especially useful on airplanes with cantilever construction. (author).
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aeronautic instruments. Section I : general classification of instruments and problems including bibliography

Aeronautic instruments. Section I : general classification of instruments and problems including bibliography

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Hersey, Mayo D
Description: This report is intended as a technical introduction to the series of reports on aeronautic instruments. It presents a discussion of those subjects which are common to all instruments. First, a general classification is given, embracing all types of instruments used in aeronautics. Finally, a classification is given of the various problems confronted by the instrument expert and investigator. In this way the following groups of problems are brought up for consideration: problems of mechanical design, human factor, manufacturing problems, supply and selection of instruments, problems concerning the technique of testing, problems of installation, problems concerning the use of instruments, problems of maintenance, and physical research problems. This enumeration of problems which are common to instruments in general serves to indicate the different points of view which should be kept in mind in approaching the study of any particular instrument.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aeronautic instruments. Section II : altitude instruments

Aeronautic instruments. Section II : altitude instruments

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Mears, A H
Description: This report is Section two of a series of reports on aeronautic instruments (Technical Report nos. 125 to 132, inclusive). This section discusses briefly barometric altitude determinations, and describes in detail the principal types of altimeters and barographs used in aeronautics during the recent war. This is followed by a discussion of performance requirements for such instruments and an account of the methods of testing developed by the Bureau of Standards. The report concludes with a brief account of the results of recent investigations. For accurate measurements of altitude, reference must also be made to thermometer readings of atmospheric temperature, since the altitude is not fixed by atmospheric pressure alone. This matter is discussed in connection with barometric altitude determination.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aeronautic instruments. Section III : aircraft speed instruments

Aeronautic instruments. Section III : aircraft speed instruments

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Hunt, Franklin L
Description: Part 1 contains a discussion and description of the various types of air speed measuring instruments. The authors then give general specifications and performance requirements with the results of tests on air speed indicators at the Bureau of Standards. Part 2 reports methods and laboratory apparatus used at the Bureau of Standards to make static tests. Methods are also given of combining wind tunnel tests with static tests. Consideration is also given to free flight tests. Part 3 discusses the problem of finding suitable methods for the purpose of measuring the speed of aircraft relative to the ground.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Aeronautic instruments. Section IV : direction instruments

Aeronautic instruments. Section IV : direction instruments

Date: January 1, 1923
Creator: Franklin, W S
Description: Part one points out the adequacy of a consideration of the steady state gyroscopic motion as a basis for the discussion of displacements of the gyroscope mounted on an airplane, and develops a simple theory on this basis. Principal types of gyroscopic inclinometers are described and requirements stated. Part two describes a new type of stabilizing gyro mounted on top of a spindle by means of a universal joint, the spindle being kept in a vertical position by supporting it as a pendulum of which the bob is the driving motor. Methods of tests and the difficulties in designing a satisfactory and reliable compass for aircraft use in considered in part three. Part four contains a brief general treatment of the important features of construction of aircraft compasses and description of the principal types used.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
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