Panoramic view of DuPont Company's plant in Haskell, New Jersey and Trojan Powder Company's plant in Seiple, Pennsylvania
Panoramic view of the DuPont Company's smokeless powder plant in Haskell, New Jersey (top panorama) along with the plant of the Trojan Powder Company and Trojan Chemical Company located in Seiple, Pennsylvania (bottom…
- Author Williams, W. Bradford (William Bradford)
- Publisher University of Chicago. Press
- Subject Explosives, Military, United States. Army. Ordnance Department, Industries, Weapons industry, Defense industries, Military supplies, Military weapons, E.I. du Pont de Nemours & Company, World War (1914-1918), Grenades
Fig. 65: Mortar-fired rock grenade.
Fig. 66: Diagram for glass grenade.
Fig. 67: Diagram for iron grenade.
Fig. 68: Diagram for lead grenade.
Fig. 69: General diagram for grenade holes.
Figs. 70-71: Combustion tubes in grenades.
Figs. 72-74: Grenades.
Plate O: Composite fireball weapons; specialty fireballs; case shot; trundle and chain shot; pyrotechnic shields; fire weapon
Fig. 152: Wooden ball filled with hand grenades.
Fig. 153: Fireball composed of fireballs.
Fig. 154: Wooden ball filled with fiery rain.
Fig. 155: Military light balls.
Fig. 156: "Death's head" fireball.
Plate M: Tools and techniques for firing military grenades; a military blind grenade; military cannon-fired grenades; military cannons; patterns for cutting military fireball bags
Fig. 118: Wooden tampions.
Fig. 119: Grenade with vent and bottom turned into female screws.
Fig. 120: Manner of packing a grenade in a mortar.
Fig. 121: Blind grenade.
Figs. 122-126 and 128: Cannon-fired grenades.
Plate L: Fireballs shot from a mortar; crackers; military hand grenades; military mortar-fired grenades; military grenade parts and instruments
Figs. 102 and 103: Projectile fireballs.
Fig. 104: Mortar for projecting fireballs.
Figs. 105 and 106: Paper crackers.
Figs. 107 and 108: Iron crackers.
Figs. 109-111: Hand grenades.
Fig. 112: Hand grenade launcher.…