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abutments

abutments Sentence Examples

  • This is an upright frame, usually made in wrought iron or steel strutted by diagonal thrust beams against the engine-house wall or other solid abutments, the height to the bearings of the guide pulleys being from 80 to 1 00 ft.

  • On the other hand, a girder imposes only a vertical load on its piers and abutments, and not a horizontal thrust, as in the case of an arch or suspension chain.

  • at the abutments.

  • Brunel constructed the towers and abutments for a suspension bridge of 702 ft.

  • Two main towers in the river and two towers on the shore abutments carry the suspension chains.

  • In this case the shore ends of the cantilevers are anchored to the abutments.

  • Eads, the engineer, determined to establish the piers and abutments on rock at a depth for the east pier and east abutment of 136 ft.

  • between abutments.

  • road to pass between the springings and ensured the transmission of the wind stresses to the abutments without interrupting the crossbracing.

  • The arch is formed by two lattice ribs hinged at the abutments.

  • The bridge when closed is supported on abutments at each end.

  • The substructure of a bridge comprises the piers, abutments and foundations.

  • When girders form the superstructure, the resultant pressure on the piers or abutments is vertical, and the dimensions of these are simply regulated by the sufficiency to bear this vertical load.

  • Piers and abutments are of masonry, brickwork, or cast or wrought iron.

  • (4) Some types of bridge can be built out from the abutments, the completed part forming an erecting stage on which lifting appliances are fixed.

  • The reactions at the abutments are R 1 = Wm/1 and R2 = W (l - m)/l.

  • A / / is wl; the reactions at abutments, R I = R2 = 2w/.

  • The cost of abutments and bridge flooring is practically independent of the length of span adopted.

  • Let P be the cost of one pier; G the cost of the main girders for one span, erected; n the number of spans; 1 the length of one span, and L the length of the bridge between abutments.

  • half the load carried between the two lower joints next the piers on either side is directly carried by the abutments.

  • for foundations and abutments where settlements may occur.

  • Behind the gateway is another vestibule leading to another portal which gives entra ice to the building, the lateral walls and abutments of the portal being also decorated with reliefs much worn.

  • The structural design of road bridges employed widespread use of reinforced earth bridge abutments.

  • At the lock itself the embankments merged into stone built abutments which connected up with the bridge.

  • However, there are various ways to form abutments.

  • Going down toward the river you will see the abutments of the old railroad bridge, one of many on the branch.

  • The steel bridge is already waiting on site and concrete abutments have been built for it.

  • abutments of the old bridge are still visible on each side.

  • High Street Sandstone detailing for the blue brick abutments of the bridge carrying the line above the high street.

  • The bridge had a modern wooden decking linking the original stone abutments.

  • The pipes are carried on a 100 year old multi-span bridge, consisting of an elaborate steel superstructure on masonry abutments and piers.

  • bridge abutments were added in the same year.

  • trespass notice near one of the abutments of Horns Bridge viaduct as it was too common to bother with!

  • This is an upright frame, usually made in wrought iron or steel strutted by diagonal thrust beams against the engine-house wall or other solid abutments, the height to the bearings of the guide pulleys being from 80 to 1 00 ft.

  • The substructure consists of (a) the piers and end piers or abutments, the former sustaining a vertical load, and the latter having to resist, in addition, the oblique thrust of an arch, the pull of a suspension chain, or the thrust of an embankment; and (b) the foundations below the ground level, which are often difficult and costly parts of the structure, because the position of a'bridge may be fixed by considerations which preclude the selection of a site naturally adapted for carrying a heavy structure.

  • On the other hand, a girder imposes only a vertical load on its piers and abutments, and not a horizontal thrust, as in the case of an arch or suspension chain.

  • at the abutments.

  • Brunel constructed the towers and abutments for a suspension bridge of 702 ft.

  • Two main towers in the river and two towers on the shore abutments carry the suspension chains.

  • In this case the shore ends of the cantilevers are anchored to the abutments.

  • Length between abutments 3240 ft.; ---'..nw411111110` ???-- = = channel span 1800 ft.; suspended span 675 ft.; shore spans 5621 ft.

  • Eads, the engineer, determined to establish the piers and abutments on rock at a depth for the east pier and east abutment of 136 ft.

  • between abutments.

  • road to pass between the springings and ensured the transmission of the wind stresses to the abutments without interrupting the crossbracing.

  • The arch is formed by two lattice ribs hinged at the abutments.

  • The bridge when closed is supported on abutments at each end.

  • The substructure of a bridge comprises the piers, abutments and foundations.

  • When girders form the superstructure, the resultant pressure on the piers or abutments is vertical, and the dimensions of these are simply regulated by the sufficiency to bear this vertical load.

  • Piers and abutments are of masonry, brickwork, or cast or wrought iron.

  • (4) Some types of bridge can be built out from the abutments, the completed part forming an erecting stage on which lifting appliances are fixed.

  • The reactions at the abutments are R 1 = Wm/1 and R2 = W (l - m)/l.

  • A / / is wl; the reactions at abutments, R I = R2 = 2w/.

  • The cost of abutments and bridge flooring is practically independent of the length of span adopted.

  • Let P be the cost of one pier; G the cost of the main girders for one span, erected; n the number of spans; 1 the length of one span, and L the length of the bridge between abutments.

  • half the load carried between the two lower joints next the piers on either side is directly carried by the abutments.

  • for foundations and abutments where settlements may occur.

  • Behind the gateway is another vestibule leading to another portal which gives entra ice to the building, the lateral walls and abutments of the portal being also decorated with reliefs much worn.

  • I remember leaving a GCR trespass notice near one of the abutments of Horns Bridge viaduct as it was too common to bother with !

  • However, if you include the approaches and both abutments, the length of the bridge is 2,737 meters.

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