WorldCat Identities

Ingram, J. K.

Overview
Works: 11 works in 24 publications in 2 languages and 211 library holdings
Genres: Fiction  Dictionaries 
Roles: Author
Classifications: PS2048.I55, 813.39
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by J. K Ingram
Amelia Somers, the orphan, or, The buried alive! by J. K Ingram( Book )

9 editions published in 1846 in English and held by 108 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The pirate's revenge, or, A tale of Don Pedro and Miss Lois Maynard by J. K Ingram( Book )

6 editions published in 1845 in English and held by 78 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Etymological notes on Lewis and Shorts' Latin Dictionary by J. K Ingram( Book )

1 edition published in 1893 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Monitoring & preliminary interpretation of in-river turbidity and remote sensed imagery for suspended sediment transport studies in the Humber catchment by P. D Wass( Book )

1 edition published in 1997 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Geschichte der Volkswirtschaftslehre by J. K Ingram( Book )

in German and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

A smaller latin-english dictionary : with a dictionary of proper names by W Smith( Book )

1 edition published in 1906 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

DEVELOPMENT OF ON-STRUCTURE STRESS GAGES( Book )

1 edition published in 1967 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The report describes the development of three types of on-structure stress (OSS) gages (the IF and FS soil-pressure gages and the M-1 airblast gage) based upon the load column principle. The OSS gage design is based upon the assumption (backed by theory and experiment) that if the gage is made much stiffer than the soil, the over-registration of the gage approaches a constant value. A brief discussion of some of the unique problems of measurement of soil pressures is presented. Six OSS gages (four IF, one FS, and one M-1) were statically tested and evaluated with respect to linearity, hysteresis, resolution, thermal sensitivity, and strain sensitivity. Dynamic tests were performed in a laboratory shock tube and blast load simulator facilities. The OSS gages are concluded to be adequate for soil-pressure measurements on certain types of rigid structures and for airblast measurements, even in explosive atmospheres. They successfully measured dynamic gas pressure up to 5,000 psi in the firing tubes of the laboratory blast simulator device. Additional research is recommended to evaluate the gage performance more completely in static and dynamic soil tests. A range of soil types from coarse dry sand to moist fat clays should be investigated. Future research on gages for measuring soil pressures on structures should be concentrated on development of small gages for use with models and thin-walled structures. (Author)
Procedure for assembling se-type soil stress gages( Book )

1 edition published in 1967 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The report describes the assembly techniques required in the fabrication of the SE-type soil stress gage. A detailed, step-by-step procedure is developed. The gage is capable of both static and dynamic stress measurements in various types of soils. It has been laboratory- and field-evaluated in several soil types, and is being used more or less routinely for stress measurements. There is no known commercially available counterpart. An appendix is included giving recommended surface preparation procedures for bonding with epoxy adhesives. (Author)
Effects of instrument canister placement conditions on ground shock measurements by James K Ingram( Book )

1 edition published in 1977 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

A combined analytical/experimental study entitled 'Canister-Backfill-Medium Interaction' (CBMI) was conducted to investigate the effects of backfilling procedures on the response of ground motion instruments located in instrumentation boreholes during wave propagation experiments. The experimental portion was conducted by the U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station (WES) and is reported herein. A companion analytical study was conducted by Agbabian Associates (AA), El Segundo, California. The analytical study attempted to calculate the measured motion-time histories by use of input load functions and material properties data. Results of the analytical effort are discussed in a separate report published by AA
Placement effects on ground shock instrumentation by J. K Ingram( Book )

1 edition published in 1970 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

During the past decade, numerous explosive field tests have been conducted using a variety of instruments to record ground shock due to dynamic loadings. These instruments have generally been placed sequentially in boreholes which were backfilled using various materials and placement techniques. To assess the influences these techniques can exert on embedded gages, a series of wave propagation tests were conducted as the U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station in the Small Blast Load Generator. Four placement techniques were studied to cover a range of placement conditions used in field practice. The first, gage placement concurrent with specimen construction, is applicable only to laboratory or small-scale tests and was used primarily as a reference for the other placement methods. The other methods involved the placement of gages in boreholes and backfilling with the following materials: the excavated in situ material, a property-matching artificial soil, and a dense, rained sand. Because of their sensitivity to placement, primary emphasis was put on soil stress gages. A limited number of motion gages were also used. The results of the study indicated that the borehole material properties must reasonably match those of the local in situ material to ensure that the measurements are truly representative of the actual free-field ground shock. As a result of this study, the artificial soil backfill technique was used for instrument placement in deep field holes on the HEST Test V experiment.(Author)
DEVELOPMENT OF A FREE-FIELD SOIL STRESS GAGE FOR STATIC AND DYNAMIC MEASUREMENTS( )

1 edition published in 1968 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The report describes the development of three free-field stress gage types. One gage design, the sand dollar gage, was abandoned early in the investigation, while the other two, the W and SE gages, were subjected to various evaluation tests. Static and dynamic tests in sand and clay were conducted in the Small Blast Load Generator (SBLG). The gages have been used in the laboratory evaluation of a cold gas loader and in two field tests. Evaluation of the performance of the gages in these tests is presented in Appendix A. The gage placement techniques used in the SBLG tests are described in Appendix B. The gages are rugged and relatively easy to place in the laboratory. They may be used for both static and dynamic measurements and have a linear pressure range from 1 to above 1,800 psi. The gages have very low acceleration sensitivity and hysteresis, and have excellent dynamic response capability. Their temperature sensitivity is such that it will be of little consequence in dynamic tests and can be corrected for in long-term static tests. Electrical sensitivity remains essentially constant from -30 to 150F. Of the two gage types discussed, the SE gage is recommended for use. It is much easier to place, is more rugged, and produces a cleaner dynamic signal than the W gage. The gages can be calibrated to compensate for registration errors due to differences in soil and gage modulus; however, gage registration was found to be a function of placement method, depth of burial, input pressure, and conditions of the medium, not simply of modulus ratio
 
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Audience Level
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Audience level: 0.65 (from 0.62 for The pirate ... to 1.00 for Procedure ...)

Languages
English (23)

German (1)