Lapsed meisterdavad endile elektrituulikuid ja päikesepaneele sest peale tasuvusaega annavad nood elektrit ja kütet tasuta.Talgutega saab maju poolmuidu jpms:
http://www.zev.ee/foorum/viewtopic.php?f=21&t=272Foorumi pealeht ‹ Üleüldine ‹ Vaba teemaMuuda fondi suurustPrinterivaadeKKKRegistreeruLogi sisseelektri traktorPostita vastusOtsi teemast Otsi2 postitust • 1. leht 1-stelektri traktorPostitusPostitas vootele » Teisipäev 07 Okt 2014, 18:05Ideaalne E-traktori toorik tekkis müükihttp://forum.automoto.ee/showthread.php ... #pid3522923D CAD joonised, modelleerimine, prototüüpide valmistamine. firstname.lastname@example.org Soovid lehtmetallist laserlõigatud detaile, custom võresid vms? tel. 56950388vootele Postitusi: 312Liitunud: Kolmapäev 22 Okt 2008, 21:54ÜlesRe: elektri traktorPostitusPostitas maidor » Kolmapäev 08 Okt 2014, 21:46Ma unistan sellisest asjast- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7QGJ755INvcautomoto.ee foorumid › Turg, laat, kuulutused. › Rasketehnika v Müüa: TZ-4k-14Teema režiimidMüüa: TZ-4k-14 botzor Väljas KasutajaPostitused: 24Teemad: 16Liitus: Nov 2010 Maine: 1#1 06-10-2014, 21:14 PM (Seda postitust muudeti viimati: 05-01-2015, 12:21 PM ja muutjaks oli botzor.)kustutada!!!Kopikas, Golf mk1.Leia VastaSisesta märksõnad Otsi teemast« Järgmine vanem | Järgmine uuem »Vaata printerisõbralikku versiooniTelli see teemaKasutaja, kes vaatavad seda teemat: 1 külali(st)ne MineKontakt | automoto.ee | Tagasi üles | | Lihtsustatud versioon | RSS voogSaiti toetab MyBB, © 2002-2015 MyBB Group.Server provided by zone.ee
http://jalopnik.com/5796595/when-the-soviets-built-an-electric-tractorWhen the Soviets built an electric tractor14,161Miklós TalliánFiled to: RETRO5/11/11 3:45pmWhen the Soviets built an electric tractorAds by GoogleElectrical Software SuiteInc Certificates, Cable Sizing, Job Management and Health & Safetywww.hollycroftsoftware.co.ukLenin may have equated Communism with the union of Soviet power and the electrification of the entire country, but surely he didn’t literally mean hooking everything up to the grid. His overeager disciples thought otherwise. Going through 60-year-old trade journals, nuclear physicist Miklós Tallián unearthed a bizarre attempt to electrify Soviet fields. This is the story of engineer A. V. Pitchak and the Soviet electric tractor. – Ed.After World War II, the space race was immediately kicked off. Both Sam and Joe (as Hungarian mathematician Paul Erdős called the US after Uncle Sam and the Soviet Union after Joseph Stalin) wanted to have machines and people up there, first for delivering nukes, and of course, “for the wonder and glory of it”. And for a long time, the Soviets seemed to have the upper hand. They launched the first satellite and sent the first man into orbit, and the West started to fear the unknown and unseen Soviet mastermind behind these achievements, whom Tom Wolfe calls D-503, the designer of the mighty Integral, after the novel We in his book about the heroes (and lab rats) of the space race, The Right Stuff. Indeed, this was the picture the West perceived, as intended by masterminds not in engineering, but in power plays, communication and deception: the Soviet communist party leaders.The West had absolutely no knowledge of the downside of Soviet innovation and engineering, which was definitely not something to be afraid of—at least from the Western point of view. Everything was politically triggered and everything was planned in big, central bureaus, and the result was inevitable (as theoretically also shown by János Kornai): shortage of goods in every possible area of the economy, not just crappy but completely insane products, and an extended black market. Electric tea kettles made from sheet metal, having the mains power contacted to the outside of the instrument–you could get these with ease, then you fixed it at home. Having Soviet shops full of size 10, female, blue heels, and nothing else, well, that could happen. And everyone bought these to trade for something once the shoes were gone and shops have been filled with, for example, mustard. This, I believe, is well known to a certain extent, but the levels the craze reached are beyond imaginable.The Zaporozhets, as seen in a James Bond movie? Oh, please. Everything you knew about Soviet cars and heavy machinery seems like a bedtime story, once you are introduced to the not-mighty-at-all invention of engineer A. V. Pitchak: the electric tractor, which was designed to be used in Soviet agriculture. Not in households where an electric lawnmower could make sense, but out in the fields. Now why spend any time and effort to actually develop such a tool? I found the answer in Gép (The Machine), a Hungarian technical journal for mechanical engineers, from the early 1950s.When the Soviets built an electric tractorFigure 1: The Ribalko travelling transformerThe answer is, of course, because Lenin said so. Lenin had the idea to increase the usage of electricity in agriculture. So engineers went to invent every kind of agricultural tool powered by electricity to meet the orders. There was no possibility of saying no, or quitting, as all jobs were controlled by the state and 8D processes were carried out by the secret police, assuming that Soviet technology is always superior compared to anything, so any failure must be the result of capitalist sabotage. Anyone who was declared to be a saboteur had a good chance of being beaten up in the dungeons of the police then sent to Siberia or executed.
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