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SAW016964 SCOTLAND (1948). St Rollox Chemical Works and A and G Paterson St Rollox Sawmills, Glasgow. An oblique aerial photograph taken facing north. This image has been produced from a crop marked negative.

© Hawlfraint cyfranwyr OpenStreetMap a thrwyddedwyd gan yr OpenStreetMap Foundation. 2019. Trwyddedir y gartograffeg fel CC BY-SA.

Delweddau cyfagos (14)

SAW016963
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SAW016964
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SAW016966
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SAW016967
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SAW016968
  0° 0m
SPW042528
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SAW016969
  180° 20m
SAW016965
  284° 82m
SPW042523
  284° 82m
SPW042524
  284° 82m
SPW042525
  284° 82m
SPW042526
  284° 82m
SPW042527
  284° 82m
SAW016962
  94° 174m

Manylion

Pennawd [SAW016964] St Rollox Chemical Works and A and G Paterson St Rollox Sawmills, Glasgow. An oblique aerial photograph taken facing north. This image has been produced from a crop marked negative.
Cyfeirnod SAW016964
Dyddiad 1948
Dolen Canmore Collection item 1269073
Enw lle
Plwyf GLASGOW (CITY OF GLASGOW)
Ardal CITY OF GLASGOW
Gwlad SCOTLAND
Dwyreiniad / Gogleddiad 260100, 666100
Hydred / Lledred -4.2359436262202, 55.867765302439
Cyfeirnod Grid Cenedlaethol NS601661

Pinnau

Rowats Pickle a vinegar works

thomasb378
Wednesday 22nd of March 2017 05:09:36 PM
Springburn Rd.

thomasb378
Wednesday 22nd of March 2017 05:06:26 PM

thomasb378
Wednesday 22nd of March 2017 05:05:21 PM
Monkland canal

thomasb378
Wednesday 22nd of March 2017 05:03:33 PM
2 x Austin K6 6x4 Trucks

Billy Turner
Friday 17th of March 2017 03:54:10 PM
Dodge 2 1/2 ton COE, possibly searchlight body.

rog8811
Sunday 6th of December 2015 11:11:57 AM
Canadian Military Pattern truck. What's it doing here in this yard? There's at least another 3 of them to the right of this one. The Canadian Military Pattern (CMP) truck was a class of military truck - of various forms - made in large numbers in Canada during World War II to British Army specifications for use in the armies of the British Commonwealth allies. Standard designs were drawn up just before the beginning of the war. CMP trucks were also sent to the Soviet Union following the Nazi invasion, as part of Canada's Gift and Mutual Aid program to the Allies. During the War CMP trucks saw service around the world in the North African Campaign, the Allied invasion of Sicily, the Italian Campaign, the Soviet Front, the Burma Campaign, the Battle of the Philippines (1941–42), the liberation of Northwest Europe, and the Western Allied invasion of Germany. CMP trucks also saw service in post-war conflicts in Indonesia, French Indochina, and the Portuguese colonies in Africa.

Billy Turner
Wednesday 11th of November 2015 09:14:36 PM
AEC Matador. The Matador was distinctive with its flat fronted cab with gently curved roof, wheels at the corners and a flat load carrying area covered by a canvas or tarpaulin tilt. The cab was made from ash and clad in steel. It was equipped with a winch (7-ton load in its case) like all artillery tractors. About 9,000 Matadors were built, some going to the Royal Air Force (RAF). For the British Army it fulfilled a role between field artillery tractors (FATs) such as the Morris C8 Quad, which towed smaller guns such as the 25-pounder gun-howitzer, and the Scammell Pioneer, used for towing the 7.2-inch howitzer. It was commonly used to tow the 5.5-inch medium gun and the QF 3.7-inch AA gun. The Matador was found to be a generally useful vehicle and was adapted for other roles including carrying a 25-pounder gun. The RAF used Matadors in the flat bed form for load carrying. The 6-wheeler Matador Type A with refuelling pumps and equipment by Zwicky Ltd, was used as a refuelling tanker, capable of carrying 2,500 Imperial gallons of fuel and also for towing ashore Short Sunderland flying boats at their stations. In 1942/43 for the North African campaign some Matadors mounted the 6-pounder anti-tank gun to give the AEC Mk1 Gun Carrier "Deacon". The Canadian Army used the Matador during the Second World War. Post war the Matador was found in civilian use as a recovery truck, a showmans vehicle, and general contractor use. It was also useful for forestry work because of its good off-road performance.

Billy Turner
Tuesday 10th of November 2015 09:26:16 PM