FORCED AIR HEATERS. AIR HEATERS

Forced Air Heaters. Low Wattage Fan Heater. Eccotemp L5 Portable Tankless Hot Water Heater & Shower.

Forced Air Heaters


forced air heaters
    air heaters
  • (air heater) Category : mechanical engineering(see air preheater)
  • (Air heater) A space heater is a self contained device for heating an enclosed area. . Space heating is generally employed to warm a small space, and is usually held in contrast with central heating, which warms many connected spaces at once.
    forced
  • Obtained or imposed by coercion or physical power
  • (of a gesture or expression) Produced or maintained with effort; affected or unnatural
  • produced by or subjected to forcing; "forced-air heating"; "furnaces of the forced-convection type"; "forced convection in plasma generators"
  • made necessary by an unexpected situation or emergency; "a forced landing"
  • forced or compelled; "promised to abolish forced labor"
  • (of a plant) Having its development or maturity artificially hastened

Museum of Aviation, Douglas C-124C Globemaster II
Museum of Aviation, Douglas C-124C Globemaster II
The Douglas C-124 Globemaster II, nicknamed "Old Shakey", was a heavy-lift cargo aircraft built by the Douglas Aircraft Company in Long Beach, California. The C-124 was developed from 1947 to 1949 by Douglas Aircraft from a prototype created from the WWII-design Douglas C-74 Globemaster and based on lessons learned in the Berlin Airlift. The aircraft was powered by four large Pratt & Whitney R-4360 piston engines producing 3,800 horsepower (2,800 kW) each. The C-124s design featured two large clamshell doors and a hydraulically-actuated ramp in the nose as well as a cargo elevator under the aft fuselage. The C-124 was capable of carrying 68,500 lb (31,100 kg) of cargo, and the 77 ft (23.5 m) cargo bay featured two overhead hoists, each capable of lifting 8,000 lb (7,000 kg). As a cargo hauler, it could carry tanks, guns, trucks and other heavy equipment, while in its passenger-carrying role it could carry 200 fully equipped troops on its double decks or 127 litter patients and their attendants. It was the only aircraft of its time capable of transporting heavy equipment such as tanks and bulldozers without prior disassembly. The C-124 first flew on 27 November 1949, with the C-124A being delivered from May, 1950. The C-124C was next, featuring more-powerful engines, and an APS-42 weather radar fitted in a "thimble"-like structure on the nose. Wingtip-mounted combustion heaters were added to heat the cabin, and enable wing and tail surface deicing. The C-124As were later equipped with these improvements. First deliveries of the 448 production aircraft began in May 1950 and continued until 1955. The C-124 was operational during the Korean War and also used to assist supply operations for Operation Deep Freeze in Antarctica. They performed heavy lift cargo operations for the US military worldwide, including flights to Southeast Asia, Africa and elsewhere. From 1959 to 1961 they transported Thor missiles across the Atlantic to England. The C-124 was also used extensively during the Vietnam War. The United States Air Force Strategic Air Command (SAC) was the initial operator of the C-124 Globemaster, with 50 in service from 1950 through 1962. Four squadrons operated the type, consisting of the 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Strategic Support Squadrons. Their primary duty was to transport nuclear weapons between air bases and to provide airlift of personnel and equipment during exercises and overseas deployments. The Military Air Transport Service (MATS) was the primary operator until January 1966, when the organization was retitled Military Airlift Command (MAC). Shortly after MAC was formed, the last remaining examples were transferred to the Air Force Reserve (AFRES) and the Air National Guard (ANG). Most aircraft were passed on to the Air National Guard and Air Force Reserve by 1970. The first ANG unit to receive the C-124C was the last Air Force unit to retire their aircraft (AF Serial No. 52-1066 & 53-0044) in September 1974.
MyWeek March 5 2008
MyWeek March 5 2008
This is the Old Guard of our home's heating system. The boiler on the right circulated hot water through galvanized pipes around the house. We replaced it a few years ago with a forced air furnace and metal ductwork. This week the water heater on the left was replaced with a similar model. There was no charge for the heater or the installation because of a program that the natural gas company offered. We just started paying for this service and we can cancel anytime so ... even though it feels a little skeevy, I think we're gonna leave the utility company with the bill and cancel the service now that we have a brand new water heater. Wouldn't you? The landscape around here lately has been entirely encased in clear ice. It's pretty surreal and I need to get some photos.

forced air heaters
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