A tube for directing a jet of air into a fire or into the flame of a lamp or candle, so as to concentrate the heat on some object.
Soldering or brazing torch used in jewelry making or other work with fine joints because of its ability to be accurately directed due to its small flame.
Pipe connected to the pulsing system; holes distribute cleaning air to bag rows in pulse-jet units.
An iron or steel pipe for blowing glass.
a hollow pipe used to blow air into glass
a tube that directs air or gas into a flame to concentrate heat
a tube through which darts can be shot by blowing
an iron pipe about four feet long, with a mouthpiece at one end
a tubular weapon through which a missile is blown
An iron or steel tube, usually about five feet long, for blowing glass. Blowpipes have a mouthpiece at one end and are usually fitted at the other end with a metal ring that helps to retain a gather.
A steel pipe with a air passage way throughout it's entire length. One end has the mouthpiece and the other has the larger built up area for the molten glass to gather and blow the bubble on.
a two- to six-foot-long hollow iron tube used to blow glass. IGCB
a tube by which a current of air is driven into a flame to intensify and concentrate the heat, used to blow the flame onto the solder
stainless steel hollow tubes used to gather and manipulate molten glass.
Used in glass working. Molten glass on the end of the hollow, metal tube (usually iron or steel) is blown into the desired shape.
A device for mixing and burning gases to produce a flame for welding, brazing, bronze welding, cutting, heating and similar operations.
A steel pipe which has an air way through the entire length of the pipe. you would blow in one end, the mouthpiece, and on the apposite end it has a built up area so the molten glass will gather and blow into a bubble.
A hollow steel tube about five feet long and one inch in diameter used to hold and move the piece around the studio as its being worked. From the initial stage of gathering hot glass from the furnace to creating the shape of the piece, the blowpipe is attached to the glass throughout most of the process. One end has a mouthpiece to blow into and the other has a small metal ring to help retain the hot glass.
A long tapered metal tube through which air is blown by mouth or bellows to increase the heat of a flame and to direct it on to the point where it is needed when brazing or soldering.
A small pipe or tube through which the breath is blown in removing loose sand from small mold cavities.
A tube through which a current of air (or other gas) is directed laterally into the middle of a flame, by which a portion of the flame is diverted in the direction of the jet, the heat of which increases towards the end of the stream.; a simple method for short term increase in heat required in various processes.
An iron or steel tube for blowing glass. Usually about five feet long, a blowpipe has a mouthpiece at one end and is usually fitted at the other end with a metal ring that helps to retain a gather of glass.
The Blowpipe is a narrow tube by means of which a stream or jet of air or a specific gas or gas mix can be directed onto a flame to concentrate or increase heat. Jewelers and glassmakers have used the blowpipe since ancient times, with the blast being powered by the user's lungs. From the 1800s onwards, blowpipes, gas blowpipes - the distinction being the use of oxygen or hydrogen or mixtures thereof - have been powered by bladders and bellows, and later by gas cylinders and mechanical blowers.