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0038740
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Detail of Benjamin Franklin's famous stove, the important feature of which was the flue which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator. Line engraving from Franklin's 'Experiments and Observations on Electricity,' London, England, 1751.
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0029983
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Benjamin Franklin's famous stove: the important feature was the flue, which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator around which the room air circulated: colored line engraving, 1751.
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0044776
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Designed just before he began his electrical experiments. The important feature was the flue, which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator.
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0038739
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Detail of Benjamin Franklin's famous stove, the important feature of which was the flue which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator. Line engraving from Franklin's 'Experiments and Observations on Electricity,' London, England, 1751.
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0038742
FRANKLIN: WATER SPOUT.
Benjamin Franklin's explanation of a water spout, his diagram showing a low column of warm air is forced upward by the cool, heavier air from the surrounding region: line engraving from Franklin's 'Experiments and Observations on Electricity', London, 1751.
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0038741
FRANKLIN STOVE DIAGRAM.
Detail of Benjamin Franklin's famous stove, the important feature of which was the flue which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator. Line engraving from Franklin's 'Experiments and Observations on Electricity,' London, England, 1751.
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0175909
FRANKLIN: STOVE.
Diagram of a stove invented by Benjamin Franklin, c1741. Engraving, 1781.
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0109229
FRANKLIN: STOVE, c1760.
Diagram of a stove invented by Benjamin Franklin, c1760. French engraving, 1773.
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0122828
FRANKLIN: FIREPLACE, 1745.
Diagram by Benjamin Franklin, of his Pennsylvanian fireplace, 1745.
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0009094
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Benjamin Franklin's famous stove: the important feature was the flue, which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator around which the room air circulated: colored line engraving, 1751.
.
0067280
FRANKLIN STOVE.
Franklin's famous stove, designed just before he began his electrical experiments. The important feature was the flue, which doubled back and formed a sort of radiator. The stove was redesigned by David R. Rittenhouse and was in wide use by 1795.