Return to the thumbnail page Display/hide file information See previous file See next file

osram nitra

osram nitra

Click to view full size image

osram nitra 230 volts 75 watts

DSCN2805.JPG DSCN2807.JPG DSCN2809.JPG DSCN2810.JPG

Light Information

Light Information

Manufacturer:osram
Model Reference:nitra
Lamp
Filament/Radiator Type:tungsten
Base:edison
Electrical
Wattage:230 volts
Voltage:75 watts
Physical/Production
Dimensions:18 cms
Factory Location:germany
Fabrication Date:C 1920

File information

File information

Download: Download this File
Filename:DSCN2809.JPG
Album name:rom1 / antique and vintage lighting
Keywords:Lamps
File Size:369 KB
Date added:Dec 02, 2017
Dimensions:1848 x 2464 pixels
Displayed:61 times
Date Time:2017:12:02 19:42:36
DateTime Original:0000:00:00 00:00:00
Exposure Bias:0 EV
Exposure Time:1/60 sec
FNumber:f 3.2
Flash:Compulsory Flash
Focal length:6.3 mm
ISO:50
Make:NIKON
Model:COOLPIX L3
Software:Microsoft Windows Photo Gallery 6.0.6001.18000
White Balance:0
URL:https://www.lighting-gallery.net/gallery/displayimage.php?pos=-139849
Favorites:Add to Favorites
Comments
Globe Collector
Newbie
*
Offline

Gender: Male
Posts: 26
View Gallery

Preserving the Brightest Ideas of Our Age


View Profile Personal Message (Offline)
Dec 02, 2017 at 05:29 PM Author: Globe Collector
Note the shape of the Viterite cone in the E27 Cap.....this is called a "Siemens Base". Note also the mica teat deflector is such a low power rated lamp.

G.E. sent out patent scouts to Hungary in about 1905 to purchase the Patents of Just and Hannaman which pertained to the fabrication of tungsten wire...this gave William Cooldige the go-ahead to really get stuck into tungsten metallurgy in the last part of the first decade of the 20th century.

Just and Hannaman's intellectual property stayed in Europe though as they had sold the rights to G.E.....what they founded later became Tungsram....but Siemens, which foundered Osram, was not sitting idly by...they initially tried tantalum, successfully too, but tungsten had the higher melting point. Not sure if they purchased Just and Hannaman's patent rights or simply applied what they had learned with tantalum to tungsten. At any rate, this is the result...a filament structure as advanced as any made by GE around the same era....but the pure nitrogen fill is far from perfect due to uts low molecular mass and relatively high thermal conductivity, (hence the mica disc in such a low power rated lamp) ...I think that quite a bit of Patent Litegation was goin g on at this time regarding fill gas compositions. Philips had a lamp called an "Arga" out at about this time, and it was filled with pure argon.

Manufactured articles should be made to be used, not made to be sold!

Fee, Fye, Fow, Fum, A dead man's eye and a parrot's BUM!

© 2005-2019 Lighting-Gallery.net | Powered by: Coppermine Photo Gallery