The next step after going solo The requirements are fifty solo flights, two half hour soaring flights, passing a written exam and passing flying tests in general flying and field landing skills This is the minimum qualification that will allow you to fly cross country or land out on your own
An alloy of copper (usually about 90 per cent) and tin, often also containing small amounts of other metals such as lead or zinc Since antiquity it has been the metal most commonly used in cast sculpture because of its strength, durability, and the fact that it is easily workable - both hot and cold - by a variety of processes It is easier to cast than copper because it has a lower melting-point, and its great tensile strength makes possible the protrusion of unsupported parts - an advantage over marble sculpture The colour of bronze is affected by the proportion of tin or other metals present, varying from silverish to a rich, coppery red, and its surface beauty can be enhanced when it acquires a patina
An reddish/brown alloy consisting mainly of copper and tin, with a small amount of zinc
An alloy made primarily of copper and tin with trace elements typicaly including silicon and iron Bronze is one of the oldest of the known alloys and was the first commonly used metal strong enough for tools and weapons was bronze, thus the "Bronze Age" Bronze is a redish color and weathers to a green but is relatively corrosion resistant Additions of beryllium make it hard enough to be used for springs and tools such as wrenches and hammers See Brass and Bronze FAQ
Something that is bronze is yellowish-brown in colour. huge bronze chrysanthemums. Alloy traditionally composed of copper and tin. Bronze was first made before 3000 BC (see Bronze Age) and is still widely used, though iron often replaced bronze in tools and weapons after about 1000 BC because of iron's abundance compared to copper and tin. Bronze is harder than copper, more readily melted, and easier to cast. It is also harder than iron and far more resistant to corrosion. Bell metal (which produces pleasing sounds when struck) is bronze with 20-25% tin content. Statuary bronze, with less than 10% tin and an admixture of zinc and lead, is technically a brass. The addition of less than 1% phosphorus improves the hardness and strength of bronze; that formulation is used for pump plungers, valves, and bushings. Also useful in mechanical engineering are manganese bronzes, with little or no tin but considerable amounts of zinc and up to 4.5% manganese. Aluminum bronzes, containing up to 16% aluminum and small amounts of other metals such as iron or nickel, are especially strong and corrosion-resistant; they are cast or wrought into pipe fittings, pumps, gears, ship propellers, and turbine blades. Most "copper" coins are actually bronze, typically with about 4% tin and 1% zinc, or copper plating over base metal. Bronze Age Eastern Indian bronze Pala bronze Luristan Bronze Lorestan Bronze South Indian bronze Western Indian bronze
a sculpture made of bronze an alloy of copper and tin and sometimes other elements; also any copper-base alloy containing other elements in place of tin give the color and appearance of bronze to something; "bronze baby shoes"
The Bronze Age was a period of time which began when people started making things from bronze about 4,000 -- 6,000 years ago. A period of human culture between the Stone Age and the Iron Age, characterized by the use of weapons and implements made of bronze. See Usage Note at Three Age system. the time, between about 6000 and 4000 years ago, when bronze was used for making tools, weapons etc Iron Age, Stone Age. Third phase in the development of material culture among the ancient peoples of Europe, Asia, and the Middle East, following the Paleolithic and Neolithic periods and preceding the Iron Age. The term also denotes the first period in which metal was used. The date at which the age began varied by region; in Greece and China it began before 3000 BC, in Britain not until 1900 BC. The beginning of the period is sometimes called the Chalcolithic (Copper-Stone) Age, referring to the initial use of pure copper (along with its predecessor, stone). By 3000 BC the use of copper was well known in the Middle East, had extended westward into the Mediterranean area, and was beginning to infiltrate Europe. Only in the 2nd millennium BC did true bronze come to be widely used. The age was marked by increased specialization and the invention of the wheel and the ox-drawn plow. From 1000 BC the ability to heat and forge iron brought the Bronze Age to an end
A bronze medal is a medal made of bronze or bronze-coloured metal that is given as a prize to the person who comes third in a competition, especially a sports contest. a medal made of bronze given to the person who comes third in a race or competition
or Pala bronze Metal sculptures produced from the 9th century in the area of modern Bihar and West Bengal in India, extending into Bangladesh. Made of an alloy of eight metals and produced by lost-wax casting, they represent various divinities (e.g., Shiva, Vishnu) and are small and portable. Produced in the great Buddhist monasteries and distributed throughout South Asia, they influenced the art of Burma (Myanmar), Siam (Thailand), and Java
or Lorestan Bronze Objects excavated since the late 1920s in the valleys of the Zagros Mountains in the Luristan region of western Iran. Dating from 1500 to c. 500 BC, they consist of utensils, weapons, jewelry, horse trappings, belt buckles, and ritual and votive objects. They are believed to have been produced either by the Cimmerians or by Indo-European peoples of Media or Persia
Any of the cult images that rank among the finest achievements of Indian visual art. Most of the figures represent Hindu divinities, especially various iconographic forms of the god Shiva and Lord Vishnu, with their consorts and attendants. The images were produced in large numbers from the 8th to the 16th century, principally in the Thanjavur and Tiruchchirappalli districts of modern Tamil Nadu, and maintained a high standard of excellence for almost 1,000 years. The icons range from small household images to almost life-size sculptures intended to be carried in temple processions
Style of metal sculpture that flourished in India from the 6th to the 12th century and later, mainly in the area of modern Gujarat and Rajasthan states. Most of the bronzes are associated with Jainism; they include representations of saviour figures and ritual objects such as incense burners and lamp bearers. Most are small, as they were intended for private worship. They were made by lost-wax casting, and the eyes and ornaments are frequently inlaid with silver and gold
Someone who is bronzed is attractively brown because they have been in the sun. He's bronzed from a short holiday in California. = tanned. having skin that is attractively brown because you have been in the sun = tanned
Printing with a sizing ink and then applying bronze powder while still wet to produce a metallic luster Bump - Ink applied from a fifth or higher plate in four-color process printing, usually to strengthen a specific color; also referred to as a touchplate
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