Main Span

Some articles on main, span, main span, spans:

San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge Weld Controversy - Design and Construction - SAS Main Suspension Cable
... a catwalk) that allows access to the cable spinning mechanism and the main cable ... wheeled devices that shuttle from one end of the span to the other, pulled by drafting cables manipulated by several winches ... test sample, end shown above Suspender cable saddle on the western span Suspender cable saddle for the new SAS span Suspender cable termination on SAS deck box Dragging scheme for parallel wire strands Two ...
Raumabanen - Route
... line runs across the Jora Bridge, a 85-meter (279 ft) long arch bridge with a main span of 54-meter (177 ft) main span ... The 76 meters (249 ft) long arch bridge with a 42 meters (138 ft) long main span has a 59 meters (194 ft) clearance to the river below ...
Clyde Arc - Design
... The bridge has a main span of 96 m with two end spans of 36.5 m (total 169 m) ... The design of the main span features a steel arch ... The supports for the main span are located within the river with the abutments located behind the existing quay walls ...
San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge Weld Controversy - Design and Construction - Main Span Design
... The principal span is of a seldom-built type, being a self-anchored suspension (SAS) ... For ship channel clearance, the bridge would require at least one long span, while ready access to bedrock was found only close to Yerba Buena Island ... Construction progress of the main span is shown here (Bay Bridge Info) ...
List Of Longest Arch Bridge Spans
... bridges ranks the world's arch bridges by the length of their main span ... The length of the main span is the most common way to rank arch bridges ... If one bridge has a longer span than another it does not necessarily mean that the bridge is longer from shore to shore or from anchorage to anchorage ...

Famous quotes containing the words span and/or main:

    A large volume of adventures may be grasped within this little span of life, by him who interests his heart in everything.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    The aphorism wants to be at the same time both main line and off beat.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)