Power Station Chimney

Some articles on chimney, power station, chimneys, station, power:

List Of Tallest Buildings And Structures In Greece
... ERA-Radio Mast) used for broadcasting on 729 kHz Chimney of Amyntaio Power Station Amyntaio Chimney 200 m 656 ft ? 40°37′09.43″N 21°40′58.1″E / 40.6192861°N 21.6828 ...
List Of Tallest Structures In The United Kingdom - Structures 150 To 200 Metres Tall
0.0174222°W / 51.505417 -0.0174222 (HSBC Tower) Didcot A Power Station 199.5 metres (655 ft) 1972 chimney Didcot, Oxfordshire concrete tower 51°37′20.1 ... outside London (though not to its pinnacle) Blyth B Power Station 170 metres (558 ft) 1962 chimneys Blyth, Northumberland concrete tower 55°8′33″N 1°31′39″W / 55.1425°N 1.5275°W ...
List Of Tallest Structures In Hungary - Tallest Structures
... Solt Radio Tower) insulated against ground Chimney (Tisza Chemical Factory) Tiszaújváros 250 Chimney (concrete) 1974 47°55′0.6″N 21°4′34.1″E / 47.916833°N 21.076139°E / 47.916833 21.076139 ...
List Of Tallest Structures In Italy
37.4980694 14.0678 (Caltanissetta transmitter) insulated against ground Punta Maestra Chimney Porto Tolle Chimney 899. 44°57′26″N 12°29′51″E / 44.9 ...
List Of Tallest Structures In The Netherlands
51.9702944 4.9262361 (KNMI-mast Cabauw) Meteorological research station Shell Pernis 1968/1974 Chimney Pernis 213 m (699 ft) 51°53′2.36″N 4°21′54.09″E / 51.8839889°N 4.365025°E ... Height extended in 1970 Hemweg Power Plant Chimney Amsterdam 178 m (584 ft) 52°24′22.28″N 4°50′40.26″E / 52.4061889°N 4.8445167°E / 52.4061889 4.8445167 (Hemweg ...

Famous quotes containing the words chimney, power and/or station:

    giving a nod, up the chimney he rose.
    He sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle,
    And away they all flew like the down of a thistle,
    But I heard him exclaim, ere he drove out of sight,
    “Happy Christmas to all, and to all a good-night.”
    Clement Clarke Moore (1779–1863)

    But the power of destiny is something awesome; neither wealth, nor Ares, nor a tower, nor dark-hulled ships might escape it.
    Sophocles (497–406/5 B.C.)

    [T]here is no situation so deplorable ... as that of a gentlewoman in real poverty.... Birth, family, and education become misfortunes when we cannot attain some means of supporting ourselves in the station they throw us into. Our friends and former acquaintances look on it as a disgrace to own us.... If we were to attempt getting our living by any trade, people in that station would think we were endeavoring to take their bread out of their mouths.
    Sarah Fielding (1710–1768)