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kiln

kiln

kiln Sentence Examples

  • Other kiln industries - - - 45,000 - -

  • Kiln industries: total 161 000 110,000

  • This exceptionally wasteful process, in which only one-third of the sulphur is recovered, has been improved by conducting the fusion in a sort of kiln.

  • The kiln consists of two (or more) connected cells which are both charged with the ore.

  • The desired result is obtained either by moving the manufactured goods gradually away from a constant source of heat, or by placing them in a heated kiln and allowing t he heat gradually to die out.

  • The heat passes from the melting furnace into the annealing kiln.

  • The manufactured goods are either removed gradually from a constant source of heat by means of a train of small iron trucks drawn along a tramway by an endless chain, or are placed in a heated kiln in which the fire is allowed gradually to die out.

  • The rolled sheet is left on the castingtable until it has set sufficiently to be pushed over a flat iron plate without risk of distortion; meanwhile the table has been placed in front of the opening of one of the large annealing kilns and the slab of glass is carefully pushed into the kiln.

  • Before the glass is introduced, the annealing kiln is heated to dull red by means of coal fires in grates which are provided at the ends or sides of the kiln for that purpose.

  • When the floor of the kiln has been covered with slabs of glass the opening is carefully built up and luted with fire-bricks and fire-clay, and the whole is then allowed to cool.

  • In the walls and floor of the kiln special cooling channels or air passages are provided and by gradually opening these to atmospheric circulation the cooling is considerably accelerated while a very even distribution of temperature is obtained; by these means even the largest slabs can now be cooled in three or four days and are nevertheless sufficiently well annealed to be free from any serious internal stress.

  • From the annealing kiln the slabs of glass are transported to the cutting room, where they are cut square, defective slabs being rejected or cut down to smaller sizes.

  • The carbonic acid gas injected into the highly limed juice in the saturators is made by the calcination of limestone in a kiln provided with three cleaning doors, so arranged as to allow the lime to be removed simultaneously from them every six hours.

  • The gas generated in the kiln is taken off at the top by a pipe to a gas-washer.

  • In this it passes through four sheets of water, by which it is not only freed from any dust and dirt that may have come over with it from the kiln, but is also cooled to a temperature which permits an air-pump to withdraw the gas from the kiln, through the gas-washer, and force it into the saturators, without overheating.

  • In most modern refineries the cisterns are so arranged that the spent char falls on to a travelling band and is conducted to an elevator which carries it up to the drying floor of the charcoal kiln.

  • These are set in a kiln or oven, and are kept at as even a temperature as possible, corresponding to a dull cherry-red.

  • It had long been customary in Japan to send students to China for the purpose of studying philosophy and religion, and she now (1223) sent a potter, Kato Shirozaemon, who, on his return, opened a kiln at Seto in the province of Owari, and began to produce little jars for preserving tea and cups for drinking it.

  • He established his kiln at Arita in Hizen, and the event marked the opening of the second epoch of Japanese ceramics.

  • Shirozaemon was succeeded at the kiln by three generations of his family, each representative retaining the name of Tshiro, and each distinguishing himself by the excellence of his work.

  • Sometimes he fixes the decoration himself, employing for that purpose a small kiln which stands in his back garden; sometimes he entrusts this part of the work to a factory.

  • Kiln.

  • When thoroughly softened - the time occupied depending on the heat of the water and nature of the silk - the contents of the kiln are taken out and placed into vats of hot water, and allowed to soak there for some time.

  • heated in a kiln until its carbonic acid has been driven off, it yields pure lime.

  • The kilns commonly employed are "chamber kilns," circular structures not unlike an ordinary running lime kiln, but having the top closed and connected at the side with a wide flue in which the slurry is exposed to the hot products of combustion from the kiln.

  • The slurry, in drying on the floor of the flue, forms a fairly tough cake which cracks spontaneously in the process of drying into rough blocks suitable for loading into the kiln.

  • At the bottom of the kiln is a grate of iron bars, and on this wood and coke are piled to start the fire.

  • A layer of dried slurry is loaded on this, then a layer of coke, then a layer of slurry, and so on until the kiln is filled with coke and slurry evenly distributed.

  • Fresh slurry is run on to the drying floors, and the kiln is started.

  • An ordinary kiln, which will contain about 50 tons of slurry and 12 tons of coke, will take two days to get fairly alight, and will be another two or three days in burning out.

  • Therefore, allowing adequate time for loading and unloading, each kiln will require about one week for a complete run.

  • Many different forms of kiln are used for burning Portland cement.

  • There are other forms of shaft kiln, such as the Schneider, in which there is a burning zone, a heating and cooling zone as in the Dietzsch, but no horizontal stage, the whole shaft being in the same vertical plane.

  • Another form is the Hoffmann or ring kiln, made up of a number of compartments arranged in a ring and connected with a central chimney; in these compartments rough brick-shaped masses of the raw materials are stacked, and between these bricks fuel is sprinkled.

  • It will be seen that the principle of the ring kiln is similar to that of the stage kiln.

  • In the working of this type of kiln the rotation and slight inclination of the cylinder cause the raw material to descend towards the lower end.

  • As it descends it reaches a part of the kiln where the temperature is higher; here the carbonic acid of the carbonate of lime, and the combined water of the clay are driven off, and the resulting lime begins to act chemically on the dehydrated clay.

  • The material continues to descend by the rotation of the kiln and reaches the lower end nearest ?

  • _ rying space or urry Kiln Lower shaft containing hot clinker Grate.,› Upper shaft containing raw material FIG.

  • the burner where the temperature is highest, and is there heated so highly that the union of the lime, silica and alumina is complete, and fully burnt clinker falls out of the kiln.

  • On its way down the cylinders the clinker meets a current of cold air and is cooled, the air being correspondingly warmed and passing on to aid in the combustion of the fuel used in heating the kiln.

  • The output of these kilns varies from 200 to 400 tons per kiln per week according to their size and the nature of the raw materials burned; as against 30 tons per week for an ordinary chamber kiln.

  • The Cement product from a well-run rotatory kiln is all evenly burnt Ce, and properly vitrified; that from an ordinary fixed kiln c/;raker.

  • The inner bark is twisted into ropes, and, like that of the spruce, is kiln dried, ground up, and mixed with meal in times of scarcity; in Kamchatka it is macerated in water, then pounded, and made into a kind of substitute for bread without any admixture of flour.

  • Thus the buildings forming the residence of a well-to-do farmer of the bo-aire class as described in the Laws, consisted of a living-house in which he slept and took his meals, a cookinghouse, a kiln for drying corn, a barn, a byre for calves, a sheepfold and a pigsty.

  • Made from clay, ceramics or refractory concrete consisting of pumice or kiln burnt aggregate bonded with high alumina cement.

  • When annealed and cooled, the canes are cut into thin cross-sections and arranged on a ceramic kiln batt - see objects on table.

  • The flat disk is transferred onto another, preheated kiln batt which is securely seated on one end of a long metal pole.

  • bonfire kiln respectively.

  • The 19th century byre had a corn drying kiln built into it.

  • The temperature of the meal rises rapidly during its descent to about 800°C and the particles partly calcine before entering the kiln.

  • catenary arch wood fired salt kiln at Wysing Arts, Cambridgeshire.

  • Made from clay, ceramics or refractory concrete consisting of pumice or kiln burnt aggregate bonded with high alumina cement.

  • centigrade in a gas kiln.

  • Associated evidence implies their use with saggar rings to contain wig curlers in the kiln.

  • firing in the kiln.

  • firing of the kiln.

  • For most kiln firings, the greatest time factor is waiting for the kiln to cool.

  • RIVIERA hot tubS Specializes in natural wooden hot tubs made from Canadian kiln dried cedar and cedar wood saunas for internal or external use.

  • Sharpe's Pottery is a very rare survival of an early 19th century pottery, with its original kiln hovel.

  • I tried to express this interest in the medium of glass by casting then stretching the cast piece in the kiln a second time.

  • Kiln dried using mortise and tenon joinery guarantees quality and integrity with each unique TREE.

  • kiln dried Yew.

  • kiln fired work, very dramatic large architectural panels.

  • Documentary evidence points to a 17th Century kiln on the same site.

  • kiln batt which is securely seated on one end of a long metal pole.

  • For most kiln firings, the greatest time factor is waiting for the kiln firings, the greatest time factor is waiting for the kiln to cool.

  • kiln chimney.

  • kiln shelf capable of withstanding thermal shock.

  • kiln dust and chrome sludge were also tested to challenge any proposed methodology.

  • The piece is then fired again in a raku kiln to a point where the glaze has melted enough to form a brittle skin.

  • A possible corn-drying kiln was excavated on the quarry.

  • A pottery bottle kiln beside the canal in Stock on Trent.

  • The remaining features, F46B and F225B represent a possible well and a bonfire kiln respectively.

  • The Workshops Workshop 1 is all that survives of an old malt kiln building.

  • lustreluster wares, the second firing in a reducing kiln lasted for seventy-two hours.

  • malt whiskey the heating of the kiln will come from peat.

  • On another part of the site we found a 16th century corn drying kiln, and 17th Century midden (rubbish dumps ).

  • muffle kiln.

  • Even the almost obligatory kiln shelf collapse damaged only a few pots.

  • A versatile, low-cost drying kiln for opening pine cones, by A.M.J. Robbins.

  • Hard paste porcelain requires at least two firings in the kiln.

  • Lime used in building is made from chalk or limestone (calcium carbonate) burned in a lime kiln to form quicklime.

  • raku kiln to a point where the glaze has melted enough to form a brittle skin.

  • Even so, the chimney glowing red-hot betrayed the heat work inside the kiln.

  • Manufactured from kiln dried redwood with high quality mortise and tenon joints and pressure treated for long life in service.

  • RIVIERA HOT TUBS Specializes in natural wooden hot tubs made from Canadian kiln dried cedar and cedar wood saunas for internal or external use.

  • Once the pots are glowing hot, they are removed from the kiln using long tongs and placed into bins containing sawdust.

  • A unique wooden shovel powered by the hoist aids in removing the grain from the kiln floor.

  • stokemall hole for stoking the fire was noted at the northern end of the kiln.

  • stoneware fired in an electric kiln.

  • I started painting with under glazes onto fine white stoneware fired in an electric kiln.

  • During the firing when the kiln is at its maximum temperature, common salt is thrown into the kiln where it immediately vaporizes.

  • Both kiln furniture and vessels (including wasters) were found.

  • Also found were two possible pottery wasters indicating the site may contain a kiln.

  • Pountney found many kiln wasters on a now unknown site.

  • With malt whiskey the heating of the kiln will come from peat.

  • Other kiln industries - - - 45,000 - -

  • Kiln industries: total 161 000 110,000

  • This exceptionally wasteful process, in which only one-third of the sulphur is recovered, has been improved by conducting the fusion in a sort of kiln.

  • More efficient is the Gill kiln which uses coke as a fuel.

  • The kiln consists of two (or more) connected cells which are both charged with the ore.

  • The desired result is obtained either by moving the manufactured goods gradually away from a constant source of heat, or by placing them in a heated kiln and allowing t he heat gradually to die out.

  • The heat passes from the melting furnace into the annealing kiln.

  • The manufactured goods are either removed gradually from a constant source of heat by means of a train of small iron trucks drawn along a tramway by an endless chain, or are placed in a heated kiln in which the fire is allowed gradually to die out.

  • The rolled sheet is left on the castingtable until it has set sufficiently to be pushed over a flat iron plate without risk of distortion; meanwhile the table has been placed in front of the opening of one of the large annealing kilns and the slab of glass is carefully pushed into the kiln.

  • The annealing kilns are large fire-brick chambers of small height but with sufficient floor area to accommodate four or six large slabs, and the slabs are placed directly upon the floor of the kiln, which is built up of carefully dressed blocks of burnt fireclay resting upon a bed of sand; in order to avoid any risk of working or buckling in this floor these blocks are set slightly apart and thus have room to expand freely when heated.

  • Before the glass is introduced, the annealing kiln is heated to dull red by means of coal fires in grates which are provided at the ends or sides of the kiln for that purpose.

  • When the floor of the kiln has been covered with slabs of glass the opening is carefully built up and luted with fire-bricks and fire-clay, and the whole is then allowed to cool.

  • In the walls and floor of the kiln special cooling channels or air passages are provided and by gradually opening these to atmospheric circulation the cooling is considerably accelerated while a very even distribution of temperature is obtained; by these means even the largest slabs can now be cooled in three or four days and are nevertheless sufficiently well annealed to be free from any serious internal stress.

  • From the annealing kiln the slabs of glass are transported to the cutting room, where they are cut square, defective slabs being rejected or cut down to smaller sizes.

  • The carbonic acid gas injected into the highly limed juice in the saturators is made by the calcination of limestone in a kiln provided with three cleaning doors, so arranged as to allow the lime to be removed simultaneously from them every six hours.

  • The gas generated in the kiln is taken off at the top by a pipe to a gas-washer.

  • In this it passes through four sheets of water, by which it is not only freed from any dust and dirt that may have come over with it from the kiln, but is also cooled to a temperature which permits an air-pump to withdraw the gas from the kiln, through the gas-washer, and force it into the saturators, without overheating.

  • In most modern refineries the cisterns are so arranged that the spent char falls on to a travelling band and is conducted to an elevator which carries it up to the drying floor of the charcoal kiln.

  • These are set in a kiln or oven, and are kept at as even a temperature as possible, corresponding to a dull cherry-red.

  • If hot air is introduced into the kiln, the additional heat developed by the oxidation of the zinc and the sulphur is sufficient to keep up a part of the reaction; but for the complete expulsion of the sulphur an externally-fired muffle through which the ore is passed is found to be essential.

  • It had long been customary in Japan to send students to China for the purpose of studying philosophy and religion, and she now (1223) sent a potter, Kato Shirozaemon, who, on his return, opened a kiln at Seto in the province of Owari, and began to produce little jars for preserving tea and cups for drinking it.

  • He established his kiln at Arita in Hizen, and the event marked the opening of the second epoch of Japanese ceramics.

  • Shirozaemon was succeeded at the kiln by three generations of his family, each representative retaining the name of Tshiro, and each distinguishing himself by the excellence of his work.

  • Sometimes he fixes the decoration himself, employing for that purpose a small kiln which stands in his back garden; sometimes he entrusts this part of the work to a factory.

  • When thoroughly softened - the time occupied depending on the heat of the water and nature of the silk - the contents of the kiln are taken out and placed into vats of hot water, and allowed to soak there for some time.

  • heated in a kiln until its carbonic acid has been driven off, it yields pure lime.

  • The kilns commonly employed are "chamber kilns," circular structures not unlike an ordinary running lime kiln, but having the top closed and connected at the side with a wide flue in which the slurry is exposed to the hot products of combustion from the kiln.

  • The slurry, in drying on the floor of the flue, forms a fairly tough cake which cracks spontaneously in the process of drying into rough blocks suitable for loading into the kiln.

  • At the bottom of the kiln is a grate of iron bars, and on this wood and coke are piled to start the fire.

  • A layer of dried slurry is loaded on this, then a layer of coke, then a layer of slurry, and so on until the kiln is filled with coke and slurry evenly distributed.

  • Fresh slurry is run on to the drying floors, and the kiln is started.

  • The construction of an ordinary chamber kiln may be gathered from the accompanying diagram (fig.

  • An ordinary kiln, which will contain about 50 tons of slurry and 12 tons of coke, will take two days to get fairly alight, and will be another two or three days in burning out.

  • Therefore, allowing adequate time for loading and unloading, each kiln will require about one week for a complete run.

  • Many different forms of kiln are used for burning Portland cement.

  • There are other forms of shaft kiln, such as the Schneider, in which there is a burning zone, a heating and cooling zone as in the Dietzsch, but no horizontal stage, the whole shaft being in the same vertical plane.

  • Another form is the Hoffmann or ring kiln, made up of a number of compartments arranged in a ring and connected with a central chimney; in these compartments rough brick-shaped masses of the raw materials are stacked, and between these bricks fuel is sprinkled.

  • It will be seen that the principle of the ring kiln is similar to that of the stage kiln.

  • In the working of this type of kiln the rotation and slight inclination of the cylinder cause the raw material to descend towards the lower end.

  • As it descends it reaches a part of the kiln where the temperature is higher; here the carbonic acid of the carbonate of lime, and the combined water of the clay are driven off, and the resulting lime begins to act chemically on the dehydrated clay.

  • The material continues to descend by the rotation of the kiln and reaches the lower end nearest ?

  • _ rying space or urry Kiln Lower shaft containing hot clinker Grate.,› Upper shaft containing raw material FIG.

  • the burner where the temperature is highest, and is there heated so highly that the union of the lime, silica and alumina is complete, and fully burnt clinker falls out of the kiln.

  • On its way down the cylinders the clinker meets a current of cold air and is cooled, the air being correspondingly warmed and passing on to aid in the combustion of the fuel used in heating the kiln.

  • The output of these kilns varies from 200 to 400 tons per kiln per week according to their size and the nature of the raw materials burned; as against 30 tons per week for an ordinary chamber kiln.

  • The Cement product from a well-run rotatory kiln is all evenly burnt Ce, and properly vitrified; that from an ordinary fixed kiln c/;raker.

  • The inner bark is twisted into ropes, and, like that of the spruce, is kiln dried, ground up, and mixed with meal in times of scarcity; in Kamchatka it is macerated in water, then pounded, and made into a kind of substitute for bread without any admixture of flour.

  • Thus the buildings forming the residence of a well-to-do farmer of the bo-aire class as described in the Laws, consisted of a living-house in which he slept and took his meals, a cookinghouse, a kiln for drying corn, a barn, a byre for calves, a sheepfold and a pigsty.

  • Lime used in building is made from chalk or limestone (calcium carbonate) burned in a lime kiln to form quicklime.

  • Even so, the chimney glowing red-hot betrayed the heat work inside the kiln.

  • Manufactured from kiln dried redwood with high quality mortise and tenon joints and pressure treated for long life in service.

  • Once the pots are glowing hot, they are removed from the kiln using long tongs and placed into bins containing sawdust.

  • A unique wooden shovel powered by the hoist aids in removing the grain from the kiln floor.

  • A small hole for stoking the fire was noted at the northern end of the kiln.

  • I started painting with under glazes onto fine white stoneware fired in an electric kiln.

  • The kiln was possible involved in the production of both pots and tile and was found to be heavily truncated by later medieval activity.

  • During the firing when the kiln is at its maximum temperature, common salt is thrown into the kiln where it immediately vaporizes.

  • Both kiln furniture and vessels (including wasters) were found.

  • At Weobley, in Hereford and Worcester, a kiln waster heap has been partially excavated.

  • Also found were two possible pottery wasters indicating the site may contain a kiln.

  • Pountney found many kiln wasters on a now unknown site.

  • The furniture is made using northern kiln dried hardwoods.

  • The Amish use high quality kiln dried hardwood such as oak, maple, cherry, walnut and hickory in their living room furniture.

  • If the decking is pressure-treated and kiln dried you will only need to leave a gap of 1/8 of an inch.

  • Ceramic tile is a combination of clay and shale that is kiln fired.

  • Porcelain tile is a ceramic that can be glazed or unglazed, but is typically kiln fired at very high temperatures.

  • The tiles need to be fired in a kiln to make the painting permanent.

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