History americans british war of 1812 sf still 624x352

Revolutionary War-- Tamir Wright

  • Steam Engines

    Steam Engines
    Created by Thomas Savery:
    A heat engine that performs mechanical work using steam as its working fluid.
  • Spinning Jenny

    Spinning Jenny
    Created by James Hargreaves:
    The machine used eight spindles onto which the thread was spun, so by turning a single wheel, the operator could now spin eight threads at once.
  • Textile Mill

    Textile Mill
    Created by Samuel Slater:
    It is based on the conversion of fibre into yarn, yarn into fabric. These are then dyed or printed, fabricated into clothes. Different types of fibre are used to produce yarn.
  • Sewing Machine

    Sewing Machine
    Created by Thomas Saint:
    A sewing machine is a machine used to stitch fabric and other materials together with thread.
  • Cotton Gin

    Cotton Gin
    Created by Eli Whitney:
    A machine for separating cotton from its seeds.
  • Railroads

    Created by George Stephenson:
    A track or set of tracks made of steel rails along which passenger and freight trains run.
  • Airplane

    Created by Wright Brothers:
    Transportation that allows you to aboard it, and fly through the air.
  • Steam Ships

    Steam Ships
    Created by Robert Fulton:
    The steam engine turned paddle-wheels that moved the ship along. But by the 1850s most ships were using propellers, first fitted to a steamship in 1839, instead.
  • Steam Ships

    Steam Ships
    Created by Richard Wright:
    A vessel, typically ocean-faring and seaworthy, that is propelled by one or more steam engines
  • Reaper

    Created by Cyrus McCormick:
    This machine was used by farmers to harvest crops mechanically. For hundreds of years, farmers and field workers had to harvest crops by hand using a sickle or other methods, which was an arduous task at best.
  • Steel Plow

    Steel Plow
    Created by John Deere:
    It was used for farming to break up tough soil without soil getting stuck to it.
  • Photograph

    Created by Nicéphore Niépce:
    Pictures are a photographer's means of expression as a writer's means are words, it was invented for communication.
  • Rubber

    Created by Charles Goodyear:
    Uniformly heating sulfur- and lead-fortified rubber at a relatively low temperature, he could render the rubber melt-proof and reliable.
  • Telegraph

    Created by Samuel Morse:
    The telegraph revolutionized long-distance communication. It worked by transmitting electrical signals over a wire laid between stations.
  • Telegraph

    Created by Samuel Morse:
    The telegraph revolutionized long-distance communication. It worked by transmitting electrical signals over a wire laid between stations.
  • Elevator

    Created by Elisha Graves Otis:
    An elevator or lift is a type of vertical transportation that moves people or goods between floors of a building, vessel, or other structure.
  • Telephone

    Created by Alexander Graham Bell:
    Telecommunications device that permits two or more users to conduct a conversation when they are too far apart to be heard directly.
  • Telephone

    Created by Alexander Graham Bell:
    Early telephones are more accurately called “mechanical acoustic devices”. Instead of transforming audio energy into electrical energy, these devices simply transmitted voice data mechanically – like through pipes and other media.
  • Phonograph

    Created by Thomas Edison:
    A device, invented in 1877, for the mechanical recording and reproduction of sound.
  • Light Bulb

    Light Bulb
    Created by Thomas Edison:
    An incandescent light bulb, incandescent lamp or incandescent light globe is an electric light with a wire filament heated to such a high temperature that it glows with visible light.
  • Automobile

    Created by Karl Benz:
    A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine or electric motor and able to carry a small number of people.
  • Skyscraper

    Created by William Le Baron Jenney:
    A skyscraper is a tall, continuously habitable building having multiple floors. When the term was originally used in the 1880s it described a building of 10 to 20 floors but now describes one of at least 40–50 floors.
  • Assembly Line

    Assembly Line
    Created by Henry Ford:
    A series of workers and machines in a factory by which a succession of identical items is progressively assembled.