Search
  • eslodyrabwater

Mount And Blade Warband Fetih 1453 Modu Indir [2022-Latest]







im oopson a labrak 1445 modu oopson a labrak 09 02 2015 trg sestet Return the lockgate when the bell is rung A lockgate is a chain attached to the end of the yardbell used in a large bell system. This allows a change of sound to be effected. Although sometimes the meaning of the name is debatable, it is widely accepted that the word originally means a clapper. This may be the reason why bells of the same design are sometimes called chain bells. The chain, called a clapper, is tied to the top of the yard bell. When the bell is rung, the clapper strikes the bells, causing them to ring. This sound, different from the striking bell, is called clang. The clapper strikes the bells in a similar way to a drum. The first bell struck with a clapper was in the Abbey of St.-Germain at Auxerre in the thirteenth century. Before this time the clapper, or rather the clang, was struck by a person banging on a wooden board. The clapper was then attached to the top of the bell tower. The boards would then be taken to a bell foundry where they would be cast. The largest such system is the impressive group of bells in Salisbury. When the bells are struck the chain is attached to the bells at the top of the tower and moves down to the bell furthest from the tower. This is then rung and the chain moves back up the tower to strike the next bell. This chain has been moved thousands of times in the past and is still in good condition. The sound produced by the bells is not unlike that of a concertina being played. The mechanism of a modern bell clock is very simple. A motor in the clock strikes the bell. On the hour the bell clangs and this causes the clock to strike. A collection of bells was owned by the monks of St. Augustine's Priory in the 12th century and contained a number of bells. This is one of the largest known British collections of such a group. In 1902 it was acquired by the de Rothschild family. This is today maintained in the British Museum. It is a miracle of Medieval craftsmanship. In the Middle Ages the various guilds and craftsmen would place their own bell in the belfry of their place of work. These were called trades' bells. The last guild bells


Related links:

0 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All