Black Powder

Some articles on black powder, powder:

Black Powder In Gas Pipelines
... Black powder is a solid contamination in finished product pipelines ... Black powder can cause a range of problems, including product contamination, erosion wear in compressors, instrument and filter clogging and equipment contamination for product ...
Springfield Model 1892-99 - Ammunition
... was issued using 40 grains of nitrocelluose powder, which developed some 40,000 psi and a muzzle velocity of 2,000 feet per second (610 m/s) in the Krag rifle and 1,960 ft/s (600 m/s) in ... Although the.30-40 Krag was the first smokeless powder round adopted by the U.S ... military, it retained the "caliber-charge" designation of earlier black powder cartridges, thus the.30-40 Krag employs a.30 caliber (7.62 mm) bullet propelled by 40 grains (3 g) of ...
Black Powder In Gas Pipelines - Methods For Removal - LPG Lines
... Unlike wax deposits in crude oil, black powder removed from the pipeline inner wall does not re-dissolve in the fluid (LPG) flow ... This feature makes the evacuation of removed black powder out of the line extremely difficult ... Especially if the pipeline is long and the amount of black powder significant, accumulation of deposit in front of a scraper pig can easily lead to pipeline blockage ...
Canadian Industries Limited
... what would become CIL originally started in 1862, then known as the Hamilton Powder Company ... They were created to buy the assets of the former Canada Powder Company, which had formed in 1852 ... Their major product was black powder, used for blasting ...
Dorohedoro - Plot - Magic
... Magic can be amplified by consuming black powder but this act is looked down upon in the society and regarded as shameful ... Frequent use of this black powder turns a magic user's smoke potent for indefinite amount of time ... Remains of black powder can be found in the user's smoke ...

Famous quotes containing the words powder and/or black:

    We are powerless,
    dust and powder fill our lungs
    our bodies blunder
    through doors twisted on hinges.
    Hilda Doolittle (1886–1961)

    Visit the Navy-Yard, and behold a marine, such a man as an American government can make, or such as it can make a man with its black arts,—a mere shadow and reminiscence of humanity, a man laid out alive and standing, and already, as one may say, buried under arms with funeral accompaniments.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)