Coils steam & water

E & D Steam Coil Co located in Baldwin Park is dedicated to Coils steam & water and you can find it at 15300 Arrow Hwy, Baldwin Park, 91706, California (CA) - United States or by phone numbers +1 626 962 7819, if you wish you can contact E & D Steam Coil Co during office hours exposed below on this page or by completing the contact form from E & D Steam Coil Co 24 hours a day. Remember that in asdphone.com we offer you telephone numbers, address, opening hours and other information more that might interest you.

E & D Steam Coil Co is registered in the categories: Coils steam & water


Days and Hours of Service


Data not supplied by the company

Where is E & D Steam Coil Co located?

E & D Steam Coil Co can be found at the following address.
location_on 15300 Arrow Hwy, Baldwin Park, 91706, California (CA) - United States
How to get?

Contact person

person_pin Hidden

What are the phone numbers of E & D Steam Coil Co?

Below we show you the phone numbers that we have registered in the directory.

call +1 626 962 7819

Send email to E & D Steam Coil Co

To get in touch with E & D Steam Coil Co you can follow the link that we make available where you will find the form to get in touch.

email Send email to E & D Steam Coil Co

payment Payment Methods

Coils steam & water

Coil: To wind cylindrically or spirally; as, to coil a rope when not in use; the snake coiled itself before springing.

Coil: To encircle and hold with, or as with, coils.

Coil: To wind itself cylindrically or spirally; to form a coil; to wind; -- often with about or around.

Coil: A ring, series of rings, or spiral, into which a rope, or other like thing, is wound.

Coil: Fig.: Entanglement; toil; mesh; perplexity.

Coil: A series of connected pipes in rows or layers, as in a steam heating apparatus.

Coil: A noise, tumult, bustle, or confusion.

Ruhmkorff's coil: See Induction coil, under Induction.


Steam: The elastic, aeriform fluid into which water is converted when heated to the boiling points; water in the state of vapor.

Steam: The mist formed by condensed vapor; visible vapor; -- so called in popular usage.

Steam: Any exhalation.

Steam: To emit steam or vapor.

Steam: To rise in vapor; to issue, or pass off, as vapor.

Steam: To move or travel by the agency of steam.

Steam: To generate steam; as, the boiler steams well.

Steam: To exhale.

Steam: To expose to the action of steam; to apply steam to for softening, dressing, or preparing; as, to steam wood; to steamcloth; to steam food, etc.

Steam engine: An engine moved by steam.


Water leg: See Leg, 7.

Water ice: Water flavored, sweetened, and frozen, to be eaten as a confection.

Water hen: Any gallinule.

Water god: A fabulous deity supposed to dwell in, and preside over, some body of water.

Water hen: The common American coot.

Water fox: The carp; -- so called on account of its cunning.

Water bug: The Croton bug.

Water bug: Any one of numerous species of large, rapacious, aquatic, hemipterous insects belonging to Belostoma, Benacus, Zaitha, and other genera of the family Belostomatidae. Their hind legs are long and fringed, and act like oars. Some of these insects are of great size, being among the largest existing Hemiptera. Many of them come out of the water and fly about at night.

Water hog: The capybara.

Water dog: A dog accustomed to the water, or trained to retrieve waterfowl. Retrievers, waters spaniels, and Newfoundland dogs are so trained.

Water can: Any one of several species of Nuphar; the yellow frog lily; -- so called from the shape of the seed vessel. See Nuphar, and cf. Candock.

Water bed: A kind of mattress made of, or covered with, waterproof fabric and filled with water. It is used in hospitals for bedridden patients.

Water dog: The menobranchus.

Water dog: A small floating cloud, supposed to indicate rain.

Water dog: A sailor, esp. an old sailor; an old salt.

Water: The fluid which descends from the clouds in rain, and which forms rivers, lakes, seas, etc.

Water: A body of water, standing or flowing; a lake, river, or other collection of water.

Water: Any liquid secretion, humor, or the like, resembling water; esp., the urine.

Water: A solution in water of a gaseous or readily volatile substance; as, ammonia water.

Water: The limpidity and luster of a precious stone, especially a diamond; as, a diamond of the first water, that is, perfectly pure and transparent. Hence, of the first water, that is, of the first excellence.

Water: A wavy, lustrous pattern or decoration such as is imparted to linen, silk, metals, etc. See Water, v. t., 3, Damask, v. t., and Damaskeen.

Water: An addition to the shares representing the capital of a stock company so that the aggregate par value of the shares is increased while their value for investment is diminished, or "diluted."

Water: To wet or supply with water; to moisten; to overflow with water; to irrigate; as, to water land; to water flowers.

Water: To supply with water for drink; to cause or allow to drink; as, to water cattle and horses.

Water: To wet and calender, as cloth, so as to impart to it a lustrous appearance in wavy lines; to diversify with wavelike lines; as, to water silk. Cf. Water, n., 6.

Water: To add water to (anything), thereby extending the quantity or bulk while reducing the strength or quality; to extend; to dilute; to weaken.

Water: To shed, secrete, or fill with, water or liquid matter; as, his eyes began to water.

Water: To get or take in water; as, the ship put into port to water.

Water gas: See under Gas.

Water course: A stream of water; a river or brook.

Water course: A natural channel for water; also, a canal for the conveyance of water, especially in draining lands.

Water course: A running stream of water having a bed and banks; the easement one may have in the flowing of such a stream in its accustomed course. A water course may be sometimes dry.

Water oat: Indian rice. See under Rice.

Water pig: The capybara.

Water pig: The gourami.

Water poa: Meadow reed grass. See under Reed.

Water pox: A variety of chicken pox, or varicella.

Water ram: An hydraulic ram.

Water rat: The water vole. See under Vole.

Water rat: The muskrat.

Water rat: The beaver rat. See under Beaver.

Water rat: A thief on the water; a pirate.

Water-ret: To ret, or rot, in water, as flax; to water-rot.

Water-rot: To rot by steeping in water; to water-ret; as, to water-rot hemp or flax.

Water way: Same as Water course.

Tail-water: Water in a tailrace.

Vichy water: A mineral water found at Vichy, France. It is essentially an effervescent solution of sodium, calcium, and magnetism carbonates, with sodium and potassium chlorides; also, by extension, any artificial or natural water resembling in composition the Vichy water proper. Called also, colloquially, Vichy.

Water adder: The water moccasin.

Water adder: The common, harmless American water snake (Tropidonotus sipedon). See Illust. under Water Snake.

Water agrimony: A kind of bur marigold (Bidens tripartita) found in wet places in Europe.

Water aloe: See Water soldier.

Water antelope: See Water buck.

Water arum: An aroid herb (Calla palustris) having a white spathe. It is an inhabitant of the north temperate zone.

Water back: See under 1st Back.

Water bailiff: An officer of the customs, whose duty it is to search vessels.

Water ballast: Water confined in specially constructed compartments in a vessel's hold, to serve as ballast.

Water barometer: A barometer in which the changes of atmospheric pressure are indicated by the motion of a column of water instead of mercury. It requires a column of water about thirty-three feet in height.

Water bath: A device for regulating the temperature of anything subjected to heat, by surrounding the vessel containing it with another vessel containing water which can be kept at a desired temperature; also, a vessel designed for this purpose.

Water battery: A voltaic battery in which the exciting fluid is water.

Water battery: A battery nearly on a level with the water.

Water bear: Any species of Tardigrada, 2. See Illust. of Tardigrada.

Water-bearer: The constellation Aquarius.

Water beech: The American hornbeam. See Hornbeam.

Water beetle: Any one of numerous species of aquatic beetles belonging to Dytiscus and allied genera of the family Dytiscidae, and to various genera of the family Hydrophilidae. These beetles swim with great agility, the fringed hind legs acting together like oars.

Water bellows: Same as Tromp.

Water bird: Any aquatic bird; a water fowl.

Water blackbird: The European water ousel, or dipper.

Water boatman: A boat bug.

Water-bound: Prevented by a flood from proceeding.

Water brain: A disease of sheep; gid.

Water brash: See under Brash.

Water breather: Any arthropod that breathes by means of gills.

Water bridge: See Water table.

Water buck: A large, heavy antelope (Kobus ellipsiprymnus) native of Central Africa. It frequents the banks of rivers and is a good swimmer. It has a white ring around the rump. Called also photomok, water antelope, and waterbok.

Water buffalo: The European buffalo.

Water butt: A large, open-headed cask, set up on end, to contain water.

Water caltrop: The water chestnut.

Water canker: See Canker, n., 1.

Water carriage: Transportation or conveyance by water; means of transporting by water.

Water carriage: A vessel or boat.

Water cart: A cart carrying water; esp., one carrying water for sale, or for sprinkling streets, gardens, etc.

Water cavy: The capybara.

Water celery: A very acrid herb (Ranunculus sceleratus) growing in ditches and wet places; -- called also cursed crowfoot.

Water cell: A cell containing water; specifically (Zool.), one of the cells or chambers in which water is stored up in the stomach of a camel.

Water cement: Hydraulic cement.

Water chestnut: The fruit of Trapa natans and Trapa bicornis, Old World water plants bearing edible nutlike fruits armed with several hard and sharp points; also, the plant itself; -- called also water caltrop.

Water chevrotain: A large West African chevrotain (Hyaemoschus aquaticus). It has a larger body and shorter legs than the other allied species. Called also water deerlet.

Water chicken: The common American gallinule.

Water chickweed: A small annual plant (Montia fontana) growing in wet places in southern regions.

Water chinquapin: The American lotus, and its edible seeds, which somewhat resemble chinquapins. Cf. Yoncopin.

Water clock: An instrument or machine serving to measure time by the fall, or flow, of a certain quantity of water; a clepsydra.

Water-closet: A privy; especially, a privy furnished with a contrivance for introducing a stream of water to cleanse it.

Water cock: A large gallinule (Gallicrex cristatus) native of Australia, India, and the East Indies. In the breeding season the male is black and has a fleshy red caruncle, or horn, on the top of its head. Called also kora.

Water color: A color ground with water and gum or other glutinous medium; a color the vehicle of which is water; -- so called in distinction from oil color.

Water color: A picture painted with such colors.

Water-colorist: One who paints in water colors.

Water craft: Any vessel or boat plying on water; vessels and boats, collectively.

Water crake: The dipper.

Water crake: The spotted crake (Porzana maruetta). See Illust. of Crake.

Water crake: The swamp hen, or crake, of Australia.

Water crane: A goose-neck apparatus for supplying water from an elevated tank, as to the tender of a locomotive.

Water cress: A perennial cruciferous herb (Nasturtium officinale) growing usually in clear running or spring water. The leaves are pungent, and used for salad and as an antiscorbutic.

Water crow: The dipper.

Water crow: The European coot.

Water crowfoot: An aquatic kind of buttercup (Ranunculus aquatilis), used as food for cattle in parts of England.

Water cure: Hydropathy.

Water cure: A hydropathic institution.

Water deck: A covering of painting canvas for the equipments of a dragoon's horse.

Water deer: A small Chinese deer (Hydropotes inermis). Both sexes are destitute of antlers, but the male has large, descending canine tusks.

Water deer: The water chevrotain.

Water deerlet: See Water chevrotain.

Water devil: The rapacious larva of a large water beetle (Hydrophilus piceus), and of other similar species. See Illust. of Water beetle.

Water dock: A tall, coarse dock growing in wet places. The American water dock is Rumex orbiculatus, the European is R. Hydrolapathum.

Water doctor: One who professes to be able to divine diseases by inspection of the urine.

Water doctor: A physician who treats diseases with water; an hydropathist.

Water drain: A drain or channel for draining off water.

Water drainage: The draining off of water.

Water dressing: The treatment of wounds or ulcers by the application of water; also, a dressing saturated with water only, for application to a wound or an ulcer.

Water dropwort: A European poisonous umbelliferous plant (Enanthe fistulosa) with large hollow stems and finely divided leaves.

Water eagle: The osprey.

Water elder: The guelder-rose.

Water elephant: The hippopotamus.

Water engine: An engine to raise water; or an engine moved by water; also, an engine or machine for extinguishing fires; a fire engine.

Water feather: Alt. of Water feather-foil

Water flag: A European species of Iris (Iris Pseudacorus) having bright yellow flowers.

Water flannel: A floating mass formed in pools by the entangled filaments of a European fresh-water alga (Cladophora crispata).

Water flea: Any one of numerous species of small aquatic Entomostraca belonging to the genera Cyclops, Daphnia, etc; -- so called because they swim with sudden leaps, or starts.

Water flounder: The windowpane (Pleuronectes maculatus).

Water frame: A name given to the first power spinning machine, because driven by water power.

Water furrow: A deep furrow for conducting water from the ground, and keeping the surface soil dry.

Water-furrow: To make water furrows in.

Water gage: See Water gauge.

Water gall: A cavity made in the earth by a torrent of water; a washout.

Water gall: A watery appearance in the sky, accompanying the rainbow; a secondary or broken rainbow.

Water gang: A passage for water, such as was usually made in a sea wall, to drain water out of marshes.

Water gate: A gate, or valve, by which a flow of water is permitted, prevented, or regulated.

Water gauge: A wall or bank to hold water back.

Water gauge: An instrument for measuring or ascertaining the depth or quantity of water, or for indicating the height of its surface, as in the boiler of a steam engine. See Gauge.

Water gavel: A gavel or rent paid for a privilege, as of fishing, in some river or water.

Water germander: A labiate plant (Teucrium Scordium) found in marshy places in Europe.

Water gilding: The act, or the process, of gilding metallic surfaces by covering them with a thin coating of amalgam of gold, and then volatilizing the mercury by heat; -- called also wash gilding.

Water glass: See Soluble glass, under Glass.

Water gruel: A liquid food composed of water and a small portion of meal, or other farinaceous substance, boiled and seasoned.

Water hammer: A vessel partly filled with water, exhausted of air, and hermetically sealed. When reversed or shaken, the water being unimpeded by air, strikes the sides in solid mass with a sound like that of a hammer.

Water hammer: A concussion, or blow, made by water in striking, as against the sides of a pipe or vessel containing it.

Water hare: A small American hare or rabbit (Lepus aquaticus) found on or near the southern coasts of the United States; -- called also water rabbit, and swamp hare.

Water hemlock: A poisonous umbelliferous plant (Cicuta virosa) of Europe; also, any one of several plants of that genus.

Water hemlock: A poisonous plant (/nanthe crocata) resembling the above.

Water hemp: See under Hemp.

Water horehound: Bugleweed.

Water hyacinth: Either of several tropical aquatic plants of the genus Eichhornia, related to the pickerel weed.

Water inch: Same as Inch of water, under Water.

Water joint: A joint in a stone pavement where the stones are left slightly higher than elsewhere, the rest of the surface being sunken or dished. The raised surface is intended to prevent the settling of water in the joints.

Water junket: The common sandpiper.

Water-laid: Having a left-hand twist; -- said of cordage; as, a water-laid, or left-hand, rope.

Water laverock: The common sandpiper.

Water lemon: The edible fruit of two species of passion flower (Passiflora laurifolia, and P. maliformis); -- so called in the West Indies.

Water lettuce: A plant (Pistia stratiotes) which floats on tropical waters, and forms a rosette of spongy, wedge-shaped leaves.

Water level: The level formed by the surface of still water.

Water level: A kind of leveling instrument. See under Level, n.

Water lily: A blossom or plant of any species of the genus Nymphaea, distinguished for its large floating leaves and beautiful flowers. See Nymphaea.

Water lime: Hydraulic lime.

Water line: Any one of certain lines of a vessel, model, or plan, parallel with the surface of the water at various heights from the keel.

Water line: Any one of several lines marked upon the outside of a vessel, corresponding with the surface of the water when she is afloat on an even keel. The lowest line indicates the vessel's proper submergence when not loaded, and is called the light water line; the highest, called the load water line, indicates her proper submergence when loaded.

Water lizard: Any aquatic lizard of the genus Varanus, as the monitor of the Nile. See Monitor, n., 3.

Water locust: A thorny leguminous tree (Gleditschia monosperma) which grows in the swamps of the Mississippi valley.

Water-logged: Filled or saturated with water so as to be heavy, unmanageable, or loglike; -- said of a vessel, when, by receiving a great quantity of water into her hold, she has become so heavy as not to be manageable by the helm.

Water meadow: A meadow, or piece of low, flat land, capable of being kept in a state of fertility by being overflowed with water from some adjoining river or stream.

Water measure: A measure formerly used for articles brought by water, as coals, oysters, etc. The water-measure bushel was three gallons larger than the Winchester bushel.

Water measurer: Any one of numerous species of water; the skater. See Skater, n., 2.

Water meter: A contrivance for measuring a supply of water delivered or received for any purpose, as from a street main.

Water milfoil: Any plant of the genus Myriophyllum, aquatic herbs with whorled leaves, the submersed ones pinnately parted into capillary divisions.

Water mill: A mill whose machinery is moved by water; -- distinguished from a windmill, and a steam mill.

Water mint: A kind of mint (Mentha aquatica) growing in wet places, and sometimes having a perfume resembling bergamot.

Water mite: Any of numerous species of aquatic mites belonging to Hydrachna and allied genera of the family Hydrachnidae, usually having the legs fringed and adapted for swimming. They are often red or red and black in color, and while young are parasites of fresh-water insects and mussels. Called also water tick, and water spider.

Water moccasin: A venomous North American snake (Ancistrodon piscivorus) allied to the rattlesnake but destitute of a rattle. It lives in or about pools and ponds, and feeds largely of fishes. Called also water snake, water adder, water viper.

Water mole: The shrew mole. See under Shrew.

Water mole: The duck mole. See under Duck.

Water monitor: A very large lizard (Varanaus salvator) native of India. It frequents the borders of streams and swims actively. It becomes five or six feet long. Called also two-banded monitor, and kabaragoya. The name is also applied to other aquatic monitors.

Water motor: A water engine.

Water motor: A water wheel; especially, a small water wheel driven by water from a street main.

Water mouse: Any one of several species of mice belonging to the genus Hydromys, native of Australia and Tasmania. Their hind legs are strong and their toes partially webbed. They live on the borders of streams, and swim well. They are remarkable as being the only rodents found in Australia.

Water murrain: A kind of murrain affecting cattle.

Water newt: Any one of numerous species of aquatic salamanders; a triton.

Water nymph: A goddess of any stream or other body of water, whether one of the Naiads, Nereids, or Oceanides.

Water nymph: A water lily (Nymphaea).

Apollinaris water: An effervescing alkaline mineral water used as a table beverage. It is obtained from a spring in Apollinarisburg, near Bonn.

Water opossum: See Yapock, and the Note under Opossum.

Water ordeal: Same as Ordeal by water. See the Note under Ordeal, n., 1.

Water ousel: Alt. of Water ouzel

Water ouzel: Any one of several species of small insessorial birds of the genus Cinclus (or Hydrobates), especially the European water ousel (C. aquaticus), and the American water ousel (C. Mexicanus). These birds live about the water, and are in the habit of walking on the bottom of streams beneath the water in search of food.

Water parsnip: Any plant of the aquatic umbelliferous genus Sium, poisonous herbs with pinnate or dissected leaves and small white flowers.

Water partridge: The ruddy duck.

Water pennywort: Marsh pennywort. See under Marsh.

Water pepper: Smartweed.

Water pepper: Waterwort.

Water pheasant: The pintail. See Pintail, n., 1.

Water pheasant: The goosander.

Water pheasant: The hooded merganser.

Water piet: The water ousel.

Fresh-water: Of, pertaining to, or living in, water not salt; as, fresh-water geological deposits; a fresh-water fish; fresh-water mussels.

Fresh-water: Accustomed to sail on fresh water only; unskilled as a seaman; as, a fresh-water sailor.

Water pillar: A waterspout.

Water pimpernel: A small white-flowered shrub; brookweed.

Water pipe: A pipe for conveying water.

Water pitcher: A pitcher for water.

Water pitcher: One of a family of plants having pitcher-shaped leaves. The sidesaddle flower (Sarracenia purpurea) is the type.

Water plant: A plant that grows in water; an aquatic plant.

Water plantain: A kind of plant with acrid leaves. See under 2d Plantain.

Water plate: A plate heated by hot water contained in a double bottom or jacket.

Fresh-water: Unskilled; raw.

Water poise: A hydrometer.

Water pore: A pore by which the water tubes of various invertebrates open externally.

Water pore: One of certain minute pores in the leaves of some plants. They are without true guardian cells, but in other respects closely resemble ordinary stomata.

Water power: The power of water employed to move machinery, etc.

Water power: A fall of water which may be used to drive machinery; a site for a water mill; a water privilege.

Napha water: A perfume distilled from orange flowers.

Water privilege: The advantage of using water as a mechanical power; also, the place where water is, or may be, so used. See under Privilege.

Water purslane: See under Purslane.

Water qualm: See Water brash, under Brash.

Water rabbit: See Water hare.

Water radish: A coarse yellow-flowered plant (Nasturtium amphibium) related to the water cress and to the horse-radish.

Water rail: Any one of numerous species of rails of the genus Rallus, as the common European species (Rallus aquaticus). See Illust. of Rail.

Rose water: Water tinctured with roses by distillation.

Rose-water: Having the odor of rose water; hence, affectedly nice or delicate; sentimental.

Selters water: A mineral water from Sellers, in the district of Nassan, Germany, containing much free carbonic acid.

Seltzer water: See Selters water.

Spurn-water: A channel at the end of a deck to restrain the water.

Water rate: A rate or tax for a supply of water.

Water rattle: Alt. of Water rattler

Water rattler: The diamond rattlesnake (Crotalus adamanteus); -- so called from its preference for damp places near water.

Water-retted: of Water-ret

Water-retting: of Water-ret

Strong-water: An acid.

Water rice: Indian rice. See under Rice.

Water rocket: A cruciferous plant (Nasturtium sylvestre) with small yellow flowers.

Water rocket: A kind of firework to be discharged in the water.

Water-rotted: of Water-rot

Water-rotting: of Water-rot

Strong-water: Distilled or ardent spirits; intoxicating liquor.

Water sail: A small sail sometimes set under a studding sail or under a driver boom, and reaching nearly to the water.

Water sapphire: A deep blue variety of iolite, sometimes used as a gem; -- called also saphir d'eau.

Water scorpion: See Nepa.

Water screw: A screw propeller.

Water shield: An aquatic American plant (Brasenia peltata) having floating oval leaves, and the covered with a clear jelly.

Water shrew: Any one of several species of shrews having fringed feet and capable of swimming actively. The two common European species (Crossopus fodiens, and C. ciliatus) are the best known. The most common American water shrew, or marsh shrew (Neosorex palustris), is rarely seen, owing to its nocturnal habits.

Water snail: Any aquatic pulmonate gastropod belonging to Planorbis, Limnaea, and allied genera; a pond snail.

Water snail: The Archimedean screw.

Water snake: A common North American colubrine snake (Tropidonotus sipedon) which lives chiefly in the water.

Water snake: Any species of snakes of the family Homalopsidae, all of which are aquatic in their habits.

Water-soak: To soak water; to fill the interstices of with water.

Water soldier: An aquatic European plant (Stratiotes aloides) with bayonet-shaped leaves.

Water souchy: A dish consisting of small fish stewed and served in a little water.

Water spaniel: A curly-haired breed of spaniels, naturally very fond of the water.

Water sparrow: The reed warbler.

Water sparrow: The reed bunting.

Water speedwell: A kind of speedwell (Veronica Anagallis) found in wet places in Europe and America.

Water spider: An aquatic European spider (Argyoneta aquatica) which constructs its web beneath the surface of the water on water plants. It lives in a bell-shaped structure of silk, open beneath like a diving bell, and filled with air which the spider carries down in the form of small bubbles attached one at a time to the spinnerets and hind feet. Called also diving spider.

Water spider: A water mite.

Water spider: Any spider that habitually lives on or about the water, especially the large American species (Dolomedes lanceolatus) which runs rapidly on the surface of water; -- called also raft spider.

Water spinner: The water spider.

Water sprite: A sprite, or spirit, imagined as inhabiting the water.

Water-standing: Tear-filled.

Water starwort: See under Starwort.

Water supply: A supply of water; specifically, water collected, as in reservoirs, and conveyed, as by pipes, for use in a city, mill, or the like.

Water tabby: A kind of waved or watered tabby. See Tabby, n., 1.

Water table: A molding, or other projection, in the wall of a building, to throw off the water, -- generally used in the United States for the first table above the surface of the ground (see Table, n., 9), that is, for the table at the top of the foundation and the beginning of the upper wall.

Water thermometer: A thermometer filled with water instead of mercury, for ascertaining the precise temperature at which water attains its maximum density. This is about 39¡ Fahr., or 4¡ Centigrade; and from that point down to 32¡ Fahr., or 0¡ Centigrade, or the freezing point, it expands.

Water thief: A pirate.

Water thrush: A North American bird of the genus Seiurus, belonging to the Warbler family, especially the common species (S. Noveboracensis).

Water thrush: The European water ousel.

Water thrush: The pied wagtail.

Water thyme: See Anacharis.

Water tick: Same as Water mite.

Water tiger: A diving, or water, beetle, especially the larva of a water beetle. See Illust. b of Water beetle.

Water-tight: So tight as to retain, or not to admit, water; not leaky.

Water torch: The common cat-tail (Typha latifolia), the spike of which makes a good torch soaked in oil.

Water tower: A large metal pipe made to be extended vertically by sections, and used for discharging water upon burning buildings.

Water tree: A climbing shrub (Tetracera alnifolia, / potatoria) of Western Africa, which pours out a watery sap from the freshly cut stems.

Water trefoil: The buck bean.

Water tube: One of a system of tubular excretory organs having external openings, found in many invertebrates. They are believed to be analogous in function to the kidneys of vertebrates. See Illust. under Trematodea, and Sporocyst.

Water tupelo: A species of large tupelo (Nyssa aquatica) growing in swamps in the southern of the United States. See Ogeechee lime.

Water turkey: The American snakebird. See Snakebird.

Water tu tuyere: A tuyere kept cool by water circulating within a casing. It is used for hot blast.

Water tu twist: Yarn made by the throstle, or water frame.

Water vine: Any plant of the genus Phytocrene, climbing shrubs of Asia and Africa, the stems of which are singularly porous, and when cut stream with a limpid potable juice.

Water violet: See under Violet.

Water viper: See Water moccasin.

Water vole: See under Vole.

Water wagtail: See under Wagtail.

Surfeit-water: Water for the cure of surfeits.

Water wheel: Any wheel for propelling machinery or for other purposes, that is made to rotate by the direct action of water; -- called an overshot wheel when the water is applied at the top, an undershot wheel when at the bottom, a breast wheel when at an intermediate point; other forms are called reaction wheel, vortex wheel, turbine wheel, etc.

Water wheel: The paddle wheel of a steam vessel.

Water wheel: A wheel for raising water; a noria, or the like.

Water willow: An American aquatic plant (Dianthera Americana) with long willowlike leaves, and spikes of small purplish flowers.

Water wing: One of two walls built on either side of the junction of a bridge with the bank of a river, to protect the abutment of the bridge and the bank from the action of the current.

Water witch: The dabchick.

Water witch: The stormy petrel.

Water-white: A vinelike plant (Vitis Caribaea) growing in parched districts in the West Indies, and containing a great amount of sap which is sometimes used for quenching thirst.

White-water: A dangerous disease of sheep.

Ziment-water: A kind of water found in copper mines; water impregnated with copper.

Water feather-foil: The water violet (Hottonia palustris); also, the less showy American plant H. inflata.

Water star grass: An aquatic plant (Schollera graminea) with grassy leaves, and yellow star-shaped blossoms.


comment Leave a comment for other users



 

 

I am the owner or representative

E & D Steam Coil Co: This business has not yet been claimed by the owner or a representative. Claim this business to view business statistics, receive messages from prospective customers, and respond to reviews.



Reclaim business business

 

Advertise in the commercial network. We are more than 10 million. You can advertise your business, sell products or services, search job and much more

More information
Business Name : E & D Steam Coil Co
Tax Number :
E & D Steam Coil Co



asdphone.com does not represent, nor, therefore, guarantees or endorses the accuracy and veracity of the information, content or advertisements included, distributed, linked, downloaded or obtained from E & D Steam Coil Co, nor the quality of any of the products, information or other exhibited elements, acquired or obtained as a result of the publicity or any other information or offer available in or in relation to E & D Steam Coil Co More information