|Category: Technical Papers|
|Technical Papers||Files: 20|
|1968 - July - Guenther Ritchie - Signalling the Standard Gauge Line Weste|
|1967 - Nov - Hambleton - Gas Pressure Concept in Cable Maintenance|
AM Hambleton BE
Austral Standard Cables Pty Limited
The need for protection of cables against the ingress of moisture has long been a problem in the communication industry. Moisture entering cables may produce direct faults at the point of entry or may travel along the cable producing faults at remote points. Essentially the sheath of the cable has as its basic task the protection of the con- ductors or core from the effects of moisture, but, as is well known, various faults may occur from time to time whereby the sheath is dam- aged or becomes permeable to water and is therefore ineffective in protecting the cable core. As a means of overcoming this problem,
|1967 - Feb - Perry - Level Crossing Protection in NSW Railways|
EC Perry AMIRSE
The State Government, recognising the increasing hazards to road users at level crossings diie to the day by day increase in the number of road vehicles, improvements to roads generally, and the consequent increased speed of vehicles, decided that in order to deal with the problem of improving conditions at level crossings in a practical manner and to ensure that any expenditure in connection with improvement was shared equitably with the various interests in the community, set up in February, 1960, a Special Level Crossing Fund for the purpose of financing initially the alteration, improvement or replacement of facilities at railway level crossings, or for the elimination of crossings where justified and an Inter-Departmental Level Crossing Committee comprising of representatives of the Department for Railways, Main Roads, Public Works, Local Government and the Treasury has been set up to recommend to the Minister for Transport, works which it is considered should be carried out,
|1967 - Feb - McCauley - Level Crossing Protection in Victoria|
DE McCauley MIRSE
In this paper I intend to outline very briefly the history of Level Crossing Protection in Victoria and to describe some of the control problems and principal technical features of the design of flashing light signals and half-boom barriers with flashing light signals (later reffed to as boom barriers).
Legislation in the United Kingdom requires the Railways to protect the road user at rail-road level crossings. In the United States of America legislation requires the road user not to cross the rail unless he can do so safely.
In Victoria, the Birtish practice of protecting level crossings was used in cities nd towns. Today, of the crossings in the Melbourne Suburban Electrified Area, approximately 200 are portected and only about ten are not protected.
|1967 - April - Wooderson - Level Crossing Protection in Queensland Railways|
EC Wooderson AMIE Aust
Assistant to Eng Sig & Int QGR
The basic requirement of level crossing protection from the railway point of view is:
Therefore the protection device provided should be governed by the following financial aspect:
|1967 - April - Summary of Level Crossing Protection Discussion|
Summary of Level Crossing Protection discussion held at the 19th Annual General Meeting of the Australian Section of the IRSE. Brisbane, April 1967.
|1966 - Oct - Moore - Modern Developments in Semiconductor Rectifiers|
JR Moore BSc, BE, AMIE Aust AMIEE
Resident Engineer (NSW) McKenzie & Holland (Australia)
The latest review published in the Proceedings of the Institution of Electrical Engineers, U.K,, indicates that conversion to direct current by means of rectifiers accounts for something like 30% of all the electrical energy generated in the world: and like the latter,it is approximately doubling in volume every ten years.
|1966 - March - Irving - Signalling Associated with 3 Track Operation Between|
|1966 - July - Adamson - Modern Trends in Railway Signalling|
WJ Adamson AMIRSE
In recent years, the importance of a modern, efficient, signalling system for the Railways of Great Britain has increased enormously. Since the Nationalisation of the Railway Companies in 1947, the British Railways, or British Rail, as it is now called, has spent over £400 million on the modernisation of its Railway System, to meet the demand for a faster and more economic service.
The signalling system has advanced from being a means of providing safety for the running of the railway, to a point where it is essential for the control of the railway network and although safety is still a basic requirement, the purpose of such a system is to co-ordinate and control1 traffic in the most efficient and economic manner possible.
This paper has tried to outline some of the many developments which have taken place over these years of modernisation and to stress a few of the advantages which may be gained from extensive signalling installations.
|1965 - Oct - Rees - Various Aspects of the Rebuilding of the Commonwealth|
|1965 - July - Evans Pitkeathly - Signalling Communications Associated w|
|1963 - July - Rylands - Carrier Telephone Links in NSW Railways|
FA Rylands AMIE (Aust)
New South Wales Railways
I intend, tonight, to talk about the various items that go to make up a complete carrier telephone installation.
|1958 - Oct - Wooley Irving Clayton - CTC on the East Malvern - Glen Waverley Section|
|1954 - Aug - Black - Signalling of Plunger Locked Crossing Junction Stat|
|1953 - Sep - Barnes - Liverpool Street Resignalling|
|1952 - Sep - Fahey - American Railway Signalling Practice|
|1952 - June - Wilson - Communications Systems of NSW Railways|
GG Wilson ASTC MIRSE AMIE (Aust)
Engineer for Communications, Department of Railways NSW
We are all familiar with the visible components of transport - the busy terminals, extensive marshalling yards and a variety of rolling stock, including the latest designs in locomotives which never fail to hold the attention of he public and the admiration of the schoolboy. Behind the scenes, there is always another story, not quite so colouful, but not less impressive in its contribution to the transport facilities of the State.
|1951 - Nov - Ostersetzer - Some Observations on the Present Power Situatio|
|1951 - June - Daley - Maintenance Features of Power Signalling Installation|
|1950 - Sep - Everingham - Signalling Installations in NSW|
AJ Everingham AMIRSE
This paper is entitled "Signalling Installations in New South Wales." It deals chiefly with the general practice outside the electrified area, and any features peculiar to that section have been omitted, as it is considered that the matter is far too comprehensive to be dealt with in a single paper such as this. However, the matters referred to herein also apply, in the main, to the electrified area.