PORTABLE METER TEST EQUIPMENT. PORTABLE METER
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Portable Meter Test Equipment
- a small light typewriter; usually with a case in which it can be carried
A version of something, such as a small lightweight television or computer, that can be easily carried
easily or conveniently transported; "a portable television set"
of a motor designed to be attached to the outside of a boat's hull; "a portable outboard motor"
A small transportable building used as a classroom
- any of various measuring instruments for measuring a quantity
- A race over a specified number of meters
- The fundamental unit of length in the metric system, equal to 100 centimeters or approximately 39.37 inches
- measure with a meter; "meter the flow of water"
- the basic unit of length adopted under the Systeme International d'Unites (approximately 1.094 yards)
Fluke 124/S 124 S Portable Oscilloscope Scopemeter MultiMeter Meter Tester Test Equipment
The 124/S Portable Oscilloscope Scopemeter is a robust, compact, and durable solution for installation applications and industrial troubleshooting. 124/S Portable Oscilloscope Scopemeter Includes SCC 120 includes: Hard-shell Carrying Case OC4USB Optically Isolated RS-232 Adapter/Cable FlukeView for ScopeMeter Windows software VPS40 Voltage Probe, 40 MHz, 10:1 AC120 Alligator clips BB120 Shielded BNC adapter Getting started booklet HC120 Hook Clips PM 8907 Battery Charger/Line Voltage Adapter STL120 Shielded Test Lead Set BP 120 MH CD-ROM Users manual
Horten H III h Glider
Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum, Udvar-Hazy Center, Chantilly, Va., October 29, 2009.
According to the museum website:
From 1933 to 1990, Reimar Horten, with help from his brother, Walter, designed and built a series of swept-wing aircraft without fuselages or tails and they did not use any other surfaces for control or stability that did not also contribute lift to the wing. The National Air and Space Museum owns a Horten II L, Horten III f, Horten III h, Horten VI V2, and the Horten IX V3 turbojet fighter bomber.
Horten craftsmen built this Horten III h, Werk Nr. 31, in 1944 at Gottingen. German Registration LA-AI was applied to either side of the ventral fin. Uncertainty surrounds the subtype designation 'h' but the glider probably first flew as a two-place Horten III g, and then Reimar modified it into a single-seat glider, installed special test apparatus, and changed the designation to 'III h. During September 1944, Josef Eggert of Zimmer Unter den Burg, a small town near Rottweil, Germany, flew the unmodified III g twenty times and amassed 14 hours and 17 minutes of total flight time. Eggert reported excellent handling qualities but he apparently chose not to grapple with adverse yaw because he commented specifically on the very tight, but flat turns that were possible using only the drag rudders. Eggert warned that stall recovery was good but only when the aircraft was properly trimmed. According to Eggert, Heinz Schiedhauer and Hermann Strebel conducted all test flights with the special equipment fitted while another aircraft flew above the glider taking pictures. A standard Ho III had a maximum speed of 210 km/h (130 mph) and a best glide speed of 63 km/h (39 mph).
The special equipment consisted of a portable box-shaped device, approximately one meter square and half-a-meter wide, rested behind the pilot's seat. Atop the box, a sprocket and chain drove cables leading forward past the pilot's left shoulder. A boom projected from the lower leading edge of the centersection, right of the nose. Apparently, the boom supported a precision angle-of-attack instrument. Remnants of two other crude but functional devices that precisely measured yaw remain fitted to the centersection today. One unit was attached just ahead of the windshield. The other hangs beneath the centersection, forward of the landing skid fairing. A drogue device that resembled a small missile hung from a cable beneath the left wing. It extended into the aircraft's wake.
The sailplane obviously featured in a flight test program but information that is more specific remains unknown. Photographs are all that remain of the box, sprocket, chain, boom and drogue device. Someone stripped these items from the glider long before transfer to the National Air Museum (it became the NASM in 1966).
Late in April 1945, American officials seized this sailplane and took it to Klippenek where personnel had collected other captured German aircraft. A British C.I.O.S. (Combined Intelligence Objectives Subcommittee) team discovered the Horten IIIf on June 11, 1945, along with the Horten III h, Werk Nr. 31. The team found the gliders at Rottweil on the Neckar River, approximately 100 km (60 miles) southwest of Stuttgart, Germany. Another team that included the great British sailplane authority, Chris Wills Sr., examined the gliders later that month. A member of this team wrote an official intelligence report describing both sailplanes "in perfect condition in trailers, with a full set of instruments." This same report describes the Horten H III h equipped with two seats but no special equipment, raising the possibility that the Allies tested the wing after they recovered it but there is now no evidence of a second seat.
Wingspan 20 m (66 ft)
Center Section Length 5 m (16.4 ft)
Height 1.6 m (5.4 ft)
Weights, Empty 250 kg (550 lb, special equipment not included)
Gross, 360 kg (792 lb)
Sested further reading:
Lee, Russell. "The National Air and Space Museum Horten Sailplane Collection: HortenII L, IIIF, IIIH, and VI-V2," "Bungee Cord," Vol. XXIII No. 4, Winter 1997.
Myhra, David. "The Horten Brothers and Their All-Wing Aircraft." Atglen, Penn.: Schiffer Publishing Ltd., 1998.
Nickel, Karl, and Wohlfahrt, Michael. "Tailless Aircraft in Theory and Practice." Reston, Va.: American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, 1994.
Selinger, Peter F., and Horten, Reimar. "Nurflugel: Die Geschichte der Horten-Flugzeuge 1933-1960." Graz, Germany: H. Weishaupt Verlag, 1983.
Russ Lee, 9-2-04
Transferred from the United States Air Force.
The metre is the basic unit of length in the metric system. It was formally defined by the French Academy of Sciences as the length between two marks on a platinum-iridium bar (designed to represent 1/10,000,000 of the distance from the equator to the north pole through Paris). Today it is officially defined as the distance traveled by light in absolute vacuum in 1/299,792,458 of a second. (From Wikipedia)
portable meter test equipment
Fluke 125 is the preferred ScopeMeter for the maintenance engineer who works with industrial machinery and the industrial network connecting his machinery. Industrial manufacturing processes and plant control are connected through a digital network. Industrial digital networks function in very harsh environments which are constantly exposed to high humidity, a variety of chemicals, and abrupt temperature changes. Determining if a network problem is with electrical signaling, the digital protocol, or the cabling can be extremely frustrating without the right measurements and tools. Maintaining these industrial networks requires accurate measurements and reliable troubleshooting methods. Capacitance and Resistance measurements.
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