The high-speed transport game
- 95 Downloads
The previous chapter has hopefully set a background against which the story of high-speed linear motors can be told, for nowhere else in the subject, so far, has there been emotional involvement, public awareness, international competition, industrial espionage and political intrigue!
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Armstrong, D. S. (1967), ‘Application of the linear motor to transport’, Railway Gazette, Vol. 123, pp. 145–150Google Scholar
- Bedford, B. D., Peer, L. H. B. and Tonks, L. (1939), ‘The electromagnetic levitator’, General Electric Review, Vol. 42, No. 6, pp. 246–247Google Scholar
- Freeman, E. M. and Laithwaite, E. R. (1968), ‘Unbalanced magnetic push’, Proc. IEE, Vol. 115, No. 4, p. 538Google Scholar
- Kemper, H. (1934), German Patent No. 643 316Google Scholar
- Kyotani, Y. (1972), ‘Magnetic levitation research vehicle’, Japanese Railway Engineering, Vol. 13, No. 4, pp. 6–9Google Scholar
- Laithwaite, E. R. (1957), ‘Linear induction motors’, Proc. IEE, Vol. 104A, No. 18, pp. 461–470Google Scholar
- Laithwaite, E. R. (1966), Induction Machines for Special Purpose (Newnes)Google Scholar
- Laithwaite, E. R. and Barwell, F. T. (1969), ‘Applications of linear induction motors to high-speed transport systems’, Proc. IEE, Vol. 116, No. 5, pp. 713–724Google Scholar
- Laithwaite, E. R., Eastham, J. F., Bolton, H. R. and Fellows, T. G. (1971), ‘Linear motors with transverse flux’, Proc. IEE, Vol. 118, No. 12, pp. 1761–1767Google Scholar
- Lovell, W. V. (1955), ‘Electromagnet removes nonferrous metals’, Electronics, Vol. 208, No. 9, pp. 164–166Google Scholar
- Zehden, A. (1902), ‘New improvements in electric traction apparatus’, U.S. Patent No. 88 145Google Scholar