- ... 40 crosses Rt. 1 and heads into town. There are some others heading N but they don t go far. I was guessing the K would have run along a road, not crossMessage 1 of 46 , Jan 1, 2013View SourceOn 1/1/13 3:44 PM, OZOB99 wrote:
>>> Guessing that it would be along Rt 40 but don't see any suspects40 crosses Rt. 1 and heads into town. There are some others heading N but
>>> thus far.
> No, going south on US 1 you turned right on a street& made 1 or 2
> turns, can't recall details.
they don't go far. I was guessing the K would have run along a road, not
> Forgot to add it was a typical 1930's brick repeater building, oneStill looking. It's mostly residential. There was a railroad through town
> addition I believe for the L; and an adjacent storeroom building for
> outside plant maintenance.
but it's gone.
- Good catch - nice term project for a CE grad student but probably not sufficient for a dissertation. At 1/16 scale the model horns were about 15-1/4 tall...Message 46 of 46 , Jan 5, 2013View SourceGood catch - nice term project for a CE grad student but probably not sufficient for a dissertation. At 1/16 scale the model horns were about 15-1/4" tall...
Minor observation: The pyramidal horn dimensions in Fig. A1 p85 are at odds with KS15676 dimensions given in BSP 402-421-400 Fig. 1 (Fig. 1 is in the KS15676 photo album). To wit: (when was the last time you heard someone say that?) - Fig. A1 shows the horn 1-15/16" taller than the BSP. Lest you think that's no big deal, it's almost 2/3 wavelength at 3,950-MHz. Either the BSP is in error, or someone made a mistake in Fig. A1 of the CSU wind study - whaddya think?
- wa -
> I found a paper on horn windloading, done by CSU for RC&R, and L-L.
> I suggest that Albert may wish to add it to our attic.
> I also found a worksheet on Sayerville's loads.