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Proceedings of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers

Issue 1 • Date Jan. 1913

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  • Table of contents January 1913

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s): c1
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  • [Advertisement]

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s): c2
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  • Index to volume XXXII

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):i - xi
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  • Index of subjects

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):i - ix
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  • Index of authors

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):ix - xi
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  • Regular January meeting of the A. I. E. E. in New York, January 10, 1913

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s): 1
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  • Acting secretary appointed

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):1 - 2
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  • Nominations for officers of the Institute

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):2 - 3
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  • Directors' meeting December 13, 1912

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):3 - 4
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  • International electrotechnical commission news

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):4 - 5
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  • Light — Its use and misuse

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s): 5
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  • Standardization of conduit construction

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):5 - 6
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  • Membership

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):6 - 15
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  • Past section meetings

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):15 - 21
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  • Past branch meetings

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):21 - 31
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  • Personal

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s): 31
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  • Library accessions

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):31 - 33
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  • Officers and Board of Directors, 1912–1913

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):34 - 42
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  • High speed turbo-alternators — Designs and limitations

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):1 - 39
    Cited by:  Papers (1)
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    The paper discusses the design of turbo-alternators with reference to the limitations imposed by very high rotative speeds and large capacities. Bolted-on rotor shafts have superseded through-shafts for very high speeds, and both the radial-slot and the parallel-slot types of rotors have inherent advantages for machines of certain capacities. Ventilation is difficult on account of the large total ... View full abstract»

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  • Industrial lighting

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):41 - 54
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    The industrial manager strives for three things: 1. Increased output. 2. Improved quality. 3. Decreased cost. They are the component parts of the word “dividends.” Three elements contribute to the realization of these aims: 1. Efficient labor. 2. Efficient machinery. 3. Efficient lighting. The importance of these elements can be more fully appreciated when we consider that the absenc... View full abstract»

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  • Discussion on “industrial illumination and the average performance of lighting systems” (Clewell), and “the problems of interior illumination” (Jones), Boston, Mass., June 26, 1912. (see proceedings for July and June, 1912)

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):55 - 69
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    D. McFarlan Moore: Mr. Jones has given us a demonstration which proves the fallacy of attempting to illuminate any interior without giving very careful attention to the matter of shadows. The problems of interior illumination are generally duplex, that is, attention must be given to daytime illumination and night time illumination. There are some instances, however, when it is not desired to produ... View full abstract»

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  • Discussion on “power requirements of rolling mills” (Sykes), and “the economical speed control of alternating-current motors driving rolling mills” (Meyer and Sykes), New York, November 8, 1912. (see proceedings for November and December, 1912)

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):70 - 84
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    John M. Hipple: The general tendency in industrial engineering is towards refinement in methods and apparatus. Only an exact knowledge of those requirements enables us to meet them successfully. The steel industry is a notable example of this condition. The making of steel requires high-power substantial machinery, the first demand on the machinery being continuity of service. View full abstract»

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  • Discussion on “permeability measurements with alternating current” (Robinson and Ball), and “measurements of maximum values in high-voltage testing” (Sharp and Farmer), Boston, Mass., June 28, 1912. (see proceedings for July and June, 1912)

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):85 - 88
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    E. D. Doyle: As has been suggested in the paper by Messrs. Sharp and Farmer, the electrostatic voltmeter should have small leakage losses. If the voltmeter has low insulation resistance, it will not hold its charge but will discharge according to the exponential law View full abstract»

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  • Discussion on “electricity on the farm” (Bates), Boston, Mass, June 28, 1912. (see proceedings for July, 1912)

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):89 - 98
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    J. D. Merrifield: Where I come from they sell electricity to the farmer at $50 a horse power, and he can use it for anything he pleases. View full abstract»

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  • Discussion on “operating characteristics of large turbogenerators” (field), and “the transient reactions of alternators” (Durgin and Whitehead), Boston, Mass., June 28, 1912. (see proceedings for June, 1912)

    Publication Year: 1913, Page(s):99 - 110
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    H. M. Hobart: I consider Mr. Field's paper to be an excellent statement of the situation in regard to turbogenerators. Developments of the last few years have made it quite necessary to introduce considerable deviation from what was formerly considered the best design. This has come about largely from the necessity for better construction because of the stresses due to the large short-circuit curr... View full abstract»

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Aims & Scope

This Magazine ceased publication in 1919. The current retitled publication is IEEE Spectrum.

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