Some articles on ottawa, electric, light, lights:
... Hydro Ottawa was formed in 2000 when five municipal local distribution companies were merged ... In 1882, Electric lighting in Ottawa started in at Young's mill in Lebreton Flats (the previous year had seen Eddy's mill lit by electricity, on the Hull side) ... The first electric street lighting in Canada occurred on Victoria Day, 1884 when the Peterborough Light and Power Company lit 17 arc lights on George Street in ...
... Earthquake engineering -- Elasticity -- Electric charge -- Electric current -- Electric field -- Electric motor -- Electric potential -- Electrical circuit -- Electrical engineering -- Electrical circuit ...
... duffle coat A rotating Christmas tree A pneumatic ashtray An electric scarecrow A folding bicycle A remote-controlled electric iron A mini-lawnmower (to mow around ...
... Electric Multiple Units BR Class 504 unit 65451+77172 (stored at Buckley Wells, being restored as hauled coaching stock) ...
... Career Builder Electric Boat Company, Groton, Connecticut Laid down 30 October 1942 Launched 11 July 1943 Sponsored by Mrs ... August 1944 General characteristics Class type Gato-class diesel-electric submarine Displacement 1,525 long tons (1,549 t) surfaced 2,424 long tons (2,463 t) submerged Length 311 ft 9 in (95.02 m ... Her keel was laid down 30 October 1942 by Electric Boat Company of Groton, Connecticut ...
Famous quotes containing the words electric light, light and/or electric:
“Persons grouped around a fire or candle for warmth or light are less able to pursue independent thoughts, or even tasks, than people supplied with electric light. In the same way, the social and educational patterns latent in automation are those of self- employment and artistic autonomy.”
—Marshall McLuhan (19111980)
“Like a poet hidden
In the light of thought,
Singing hymns unbidden,
Till the world is wrought
To sympathy with hopes and fears it heeded not:”
—Percy Bysshe Shelley (17921822)
“Flabby, bald, lobotomized,
he drifted in a sheepish calm,
where no agonizing reappraisal
jarred his concentration of the electric chair
hanging like an oasis in his air
of lost connections. . . .”
—Robert Lowell (19171977)