The Structural Engineer > Archive > Volume 25 (1947) > Issues > Issue 6 > Welding During the War - and After
Name of File 1949-25-06.pdf cached at 17/12/2017 12:14:01 - with 10 pages. pdfPath: E:\k9.istructe.org\CMS\webtest\files\97\97444606-44da-45ee-91cf-46aed7e4e421.pdf. thumbPath: E:\k9.istructe.org\CMS\webtest\files\pdfthumbs\97444606-44da-45ee-91cf-46aed7e4e421_1.png. objDoc: 1 - True. objPreview.Log: . strFileName: 97444606-44da-45ee-91cf-46aed7e4e421_1.png

Members/subscribers must be logged in to view this article

Welding During the War - and After

During the past two years, several papers have described different engineering aspects ofghe war effort in which the constructional steelwork industry has been concerned. The paper by Major W.J. Hodge, R.E., in January, 1946, on the Mulberry Harbour, and the paper by Lt.-Col. S. K-Stewart, R.E.in Nbvember, 1946, on Military Bridging, described two of the outstanding engineering successes of the war. Both these papers were of special interest to the welding enthusiast because they described work which was mainly welded, and could not have been built except by welding. For the design and operation of the equipment described in these two papers, the honour belongs to the Services and the Service Departments, but for the construction of the equipment much credit is due to the constructional steelwork industry. A. Ramsay Moon

Author(s): Moon, A Ramsay