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Barbados 1934 stock footage and images

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Bridgetown, Barbados as seen by visitors on a Hamburb-American line steamship during a cruise.

Life of people in Barbados as seen by passengers visiting on an ocean liner of the Hamburg-American line during a cruise of the South Seas. Boys and girls row boats and dive for coins thrown by passenger aboard a visiting ocean liner anchored in the bay. A small sailboat glides through the group of row boats. . Boys in the boats dive for coins. Group of German tourists motor by, with a Nazi swastika flag mounted at the stern of their boat. The Horatio Nelson Monument in Bridgetown. The native police officers (Bobbies) walk past buildings. Sign for "Henry" street visible. Shops visible including "R.S. Nicholls" and "Collins". A vertical sign "Candy, Cigars, Drugs, Kodaks". Civilians on streets. Cars parked in the background. A police officer on horse back. A cart drawn by a donkey hauling wood. Man walks beside the cart. Sign on cart includes word "yearwood". Another donkey cart with wood and sign includes words, "James Blunt" and "St. Michael". Ships and people at a harbor. Women carrying goods for sale upon large trays on their heads. The Bridgetown Parliament building and clock tower. A view of coral Island, beach and tropical sea of Bath and Conset Bays from the Hackleton's Cliff and St Johns Church. Brief glimpse of Hamburg-American line passengers in a tender, returning to their ship.

Date: 1934
Duration: 2 min 32 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
A farmer harvests sugarcane and crushes a sugarcanes with a stone and juice comes out in Barbados Island.

Sugarcane being harvested in Barbados Island. A farmer harvests sugarcane from a field. Cows at the farm. A bullock cart carries sugarcanes. A picturesque windmill. The wings of the windmill rotates. The farmer put the sugarcane in between the stones and being crushed. The juice comes out. A woman eats sugarcane.

Date: 1936
Duration: 1 min 54 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Various designs for self-cooling rocket motors, by Professor Eugen Sänger, and test of the S.R.5 motor in 1934

Professor Eugen Sänger's design for self-cooling rocket motor, March 20, 1934. Drawing of Rocket motor S.R.4, from April 14, 1934, designed with a cooling coil around the combustion chamber jacket. Drawing of Motor S.R.5, from April 24, 1934, with exits in the combustion chamber and nozzle only from cooling coils. Picture of the S.R.5 motor. Sänger's drawings for a self-demanding pumping head in single and double piston designs. Such a rocket motor, designed on May 13, 1934, to generate 100 Kg of thrust. Pictures of the S.R.5 rocket motor and test apparatus, with it firmly fastened to a steel plate to keep it from moving during the burn test. Closeup of the actual burn test in Professor Sänger's workshop, Vienna Austria.

Date: 1934
Duration: 3 min 37 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: German
 
 
Rocket research and development work carried on by Richard Tiling, in Germany, after death of his brother, Reinhold Tiling

Following his death in 1933, Reinhold Tiling's work on rocketry was carried forward by his brother, Richard, who successfully worked on perfecting projectile missiles,and especially on improving the explosion safety of propellants, during 1934. A photograph of several rockets is shown, followed by a series of animated design sketches. Slate refers to Swirl nozzle provided with rotating projectile in describing one sketch. Another is described as Richard Tiling's design of Projectile missiles to shoot down aircraft. Richard Tiling and assistants are shown standing over many rocket projectiles in preparation for a demonstration before the Navy and the Army Ordnance Department in Meppen on April 17, 1934 (in which they were shot distances reaching 12 thousand meters). View of a 10 centimeter rocket on its launching stand. Richard Tiling and assistants placing a missile on a stand. Views of 10 and 15 centimeter missiles at a demonstration in Cuxhaven in Summer, 1934. The missiles are shown on the ground. Launching stand for direct and indirect fire with special "Dickkopf" missile. Catapult launch frame for 10 and 15 centimeter projectiles in April, 1934. Photograph of a 10 cm projectile being fired.

Date: 1934
Duration: 2 min 16 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: German
 
 
Contributions to rocket research by German Professor Eugen Sänger in the 1930s

German Professor Eugen Sänger conceived of a rocket-propelled airplane in 1934. View of his sketches and notes.View of a workshop, close to his home, where Sänger developed his ideas. It is a nondescript building with wooden exterior and "Deutsche Raketenflug-Werft, Vien1934" (German Rocketflight shipyard, Vienna,1934) scrawled on its door. Professor Sänger and an assistant are seen in doorway of the workshop. Interior views of machinery. Blueprint cross-section of Sängers first Rocket motor (the S.R.1) from 1932. Drawing of test facility arrangement from 1932. Drawing of the S.R.2 rocket motor from 1933, with high pressure liquid oxygen cooling. Drawing of testing apparatus and arrangement from 1933, including Bosch fuel injection pump.

Date: 1934
Duration: 2 min 29 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: German
 
 
Professor Eugen Sänger's ideas for using rockets in national defense and space exploration

Drawings and pictures of Professor Eugen Sänger's S.R.13 and 14 Rocket motors from September, 1934. He holds a motor in his hand and points out its features. Photograph of Austrian patent certificate number 144809 issued to Doctor Eugen Sänger in Vienna, effective September 15, 1935, for Rocket engine and method for its operation. Glimpse of illustrations in the document. Drawing of planned 500 Kg thrust rocket motor designed by Sänger Rocket Motors. Eugen Sänger's drawings for a rocket-propelled missile to hunt airplanes. Design of a rocket motor (the S.R.X), on June 10, 1934, with 1000 kg thrust for a tropospheric experimental aircraft. Image of a letter to Dr.Sänger, from the the Federal Ministry of National Defense, dated February 3, 1934, stating that his ideas were not practially realizable.

Date: 1935
Duration: 4 min 43 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: German
 
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