Boca Raton, FLORIDA
18.000 x 20.000 inches
This original painting is currently for sale. At the present time, originals are not offered for sale through the Fine Art America secure checkout system. Please contact the gallery directly to inquire about purchasing this original.
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Painting - Oil On Canvas
This is a photorealistic oil painting of several hammers.
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Popular hand-powered variations include: Ball-peen hammer, or mechanic's hammer Boiler scaling hammer Brass hammer, also known as non-sparking hammer or spark-proof hammer and used mainly in flammable areas like oil fields Brickhammer Carpenter's hammer (used for nailing), such as the framing hammer and the claw hammer, and pinhammers (ball-peen and cross-peen types) Cross-peen hammer Drilling hammer - a lightweight, short handled sledgehammer Gavel, used by judges and presiding authorities to draw attention Geologist's hammer or rock pick Joiner's hammer, or Warrington hammer Knife-edged hammer, its properties developed to aid a hammerer in the act of slicing whilst bludgeoning Lathe hammer (also known as a lath hammer, lathing hammer, or lathing hatchet), a tool used for cutting and nailing wood lath which has a small hatchet blade on one side (which features a small lateral nick used for pulling out nails) and a hammer head on the other Lump hammer, or club hammer Mallets, including the rubber hammer and dead blow hammer Railway track keying hammer Rock climbing hammer Sledge hammer Soft-faced hammer Splitting maul Stonemason's hammer Tinner's hammer Upholstery hammer Welder's chipping hammer Mechanically-powered hammers often look quite different from the hand tools, but nevertheless most of them work on the same principle.
They include: Hammer drill, that combines a jackhammer-like mechanism with a drill High Frequency Impact Treatment hammer � for aftertreatment of weld transitions Jackhammer Steam hammer Trip hammer In professional framing carpentry, the manual hammer has almost been completely replaced by the nail gun.
The amount of energy delivered to the target by the hammer-blow is equivalent to one half the mass of the head times the square of the head's speed at the time of impact ().
When the hammer strikes, the head gets stopped by an opposite force coming from the target; which is equal and opposite to the force applied by the head to the target.
June 12th, 2014
Viewed 23 Times - Last Visitor from Pittsburgh, PA on 04/15/2015 at 5:16 PM