Batteries For Power Wheels - Foo Fighters Wheels Youtube
Batteries For Power Wheels
- Power Wheels is a brand of battery-powered ride-on toy cars for kids ages 12 months to seven years old.
- (Power wheel) A built in mechanical device to recover a portion of the power consumed by a constant speed centrifugal compressor when operating at reduced capacity or reduced pressure rise, or both. (060)
- A container consisting of one or more cells, in which chemical energy is converted into electricity and used as a source of power
- (battery) group of guns or missile launchers operated together at one place
- (a battery) the battery used to heat the filaments of a vacuum tube
- (battery) a device that produces electricity; may have several primary or secondary cells arranged in parallel or series
- A fortified emplacement for heavy guns
- An artillery subunit of guns, men, and vehicles
Fort Barry Battery Elmer J. Wallace - Conzelman Road, Southern Marin County, California
This battery was named n GO 63, May 12, 1919, in honor of Col Elmer J. Wallace Coast Artillery Corps, who died at Somlly France November 5, 1918, as a result of wounds received at Fransvaal Ferme, France, Oct 29th 1918, while on duty with the 57th Artillery, C.A.C. This battery was armed with 2-12-inch B.L..Gun, Model 1895M1 no 61 and 75, manufactured by Watervliet Arsenal. The distance between the guns was 420 feet. Originally # 68 was installed, but was damaged during proof firing in 1928 and was replaced with #75 in 1929. The guns cost $50,000.00, and weighted 144700 lbs and had a range of 29,300 yards and there were 34 manufactured.. This was one of the few batteries that had spare tubes, Model 1895 MIA-2 # 44 and 63. These gun's were mounted on a Barbette carriage Model # 1917 nos. 2 & 3, later changed to a 1919 MI, which was a high elevation, carriage, that did not need a hoist like most of the Barbette carriages to do the loading. These were manufactured by the Watertown Arsenal and it also had the longest range of all the batteries at Fort Barry, (29,300). The carriage cost $42,800.00. There were 32 built: Original emplacements: 22 US, 8 Terr, 6 relocations Time of emplacements: 1917-1922, relocations 1940-1943 Number of Bolts:12 inner, 24 outer Circle Diameter: 12' 1" inner 17' 0.5" outer. Emplacement # 1 the reference height of the crest 239.2= and Emplacement #2=239.7 above mean low water. Gun #1 Model 1895M1 Serial #61 was mounted and emplaced 1918 under the supervision of the Ordnance Dept, the limits of elevation of gun as mounted and emplaced was 15o and the depression was. and the number of shots fired were 181. Gun #2 Model 1895M1 Serial #75 was mounted and emplaced in 1918 under the supervision of the Ordnance Dept. The limits of elevation of gun as mounted and emplaced was 15o and the depression was. and the number of shots fired were 220. The movement of ammunition must be very rapid and it is the duty of the Engineer Department to so design it emplacement that each and every step of the ammunition service may be performed with such speed that the ammunition can be carried to the breech of the gun at least as rapidly as it can be loaded into the gun and fired; The projectile are stored in rows and the shells were stacked in two rows down the middle of the shell room, the shell for these gun weighted 2,400 lbs. There were trolley rails fastened to the ceilings over the center of gravity of the shells in each row, the form of trolley used in this battery was a simple I beam attached to the ceiling by bolts throughout an upper flange, this form consisted of a pair of wheels running on the lower flange on either side of the beam and held together by a U-shaped yoke hanging down under the beam, the wheels were in tandem, was used in the battery. This trolley system had switches so that trolley may be sent over either one of two alternative routes, with theses switches the main track extended from casemate 1 through the main corridor to casemate 2, with a side track to each of the shell rooms. A second overhead track extended from the shell room to the corresponding gun that the served. The switches were so arranged that the hoist could operate between any one of the shell rooms and either gun or between shell rooms. The switches were hand operated from overhead chains. It was desired that the chain hoists should be storied in the shell room when not in use. The ammunition supply for this battery was stored in the shell room which was 10' x 101', and two were 13' X 32' (there were 3 of them) and held 210, in each room. The size of the powder magazine was 12'-6" X 50' (there was four), and had a 12' X 68', and held 243 in each room, there were Gallery on the sides of the Shell and Powder Rooms, with a long gallery 14'-6" X 128' across the back of them, in between the two small powder rooms was the Power Room which was 16' X 31', and inside it was a small Radiator Room.. The battle allowance for this battery was 300, and it's war reserve was 400. The shell and powder were located between the two guns, there roofs had 11 feet of concrete, and in addition, not less that 5 feet of earth. Larger amounts could be put in the shell and power rooms, by stacking higher or closer together. The Yale-Towne block and the Ordnance shell tongs which were the standards in most of the batteries of the SFHD. As far as Powder Service, the powder was shipped to the battery in metal cases and stored in racks, that they were shipped in, in most cases, there ends projecting into the passageway. When a cartridge was desired the solder strip was to be pulled of without moving the cartridge case from the rack, this loosens the top of the case and the cartridge is then pulled out, leaving the case still fastened in it proper place. All the powder is know carried in a handbarrow, by four men. December 1915 the Board of Review decided to submit an estimate for this battery in 1917, and it wa
E-Trailer: Installed Batteries/Controller/Contactor
I installed a set of 4ea 12volt AGM batteries (70ish lbs each) today, have plenty of room for an additional 4ea if range requirements ask of it. Controller and Contactor is installed in the battery box. Now for the cabling, and remote installation. Just had to do it: I put the contraption up on jack stands, and powered it with 24volts worth of the traction pack. It ran perfectly, the wheels were going really FAST. I wish I had one of those infrared tachometers from Harbor Freight.