Work Shop

Par Jone Rivers

Campagne expirée. Cette campagne n'a malheureusement pas atteint son objectif avant le 5 May 2013.

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    promis pour un objectif de 12.000,00€

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Cette campagne ne sera financée que si au moins 12.000,00€ est promis avant le 5 mai 2013

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Beginning with the Industrial Revolution era, a workshop may be a room or building which provides both the area and tools (or machinery) that may be required for the manufacture or repair of manufactured goods. Workshops were the only places of production until the advent of industrialisation and the development of larger factories.

A machine is a tool that consists of one or more parts, and uses energy to achieve a particular goal. Machines are usually powered by mechanical, chemical, thermal, or electrical means, and are frequently motorized. Historically, a powered tool also required moving parts to classify as a machine; however, the advent of electronics technology has led to the development of powered tools without moving parts that are considered machines.

A simple machine is a device that simply transforms the direction or magnitude of a force, but a large number of more complex machines exist. Examples include vehicles, electronic systems, molecular machines, computers, television, and radio.

The word machine derives from the Latin word machina, which in turn derives from the Greek (Doric μαχανά makhana, Ionic μηχανή mekhane « contrivance, machine, engine », a derivation from μῆχος mekhos « means, expedient, remedy ».

A wider meaning of « fabric, structure » is found in classical Latin, but not in Greek usage. This meaning is found in late medieval French, and is adopted from the French into English in the mid-16th century. In the 17th century, the word could also mean a scheme or plot, a meaning now expressed by the derived machination. The modern meaning develops out of specialized application of the term to stage engines used in theater and to military siege engines, both in the late 16th and early 17th centuries. The OED traces the formal, modern meaning to John Harris’ Lexicon Technicum (1704), which has:

Machine, or Engine, in Mechanicks, is whatsoever hath Force sufficient either to raise or stop the Motion of a Body… Simple Machines are commonly reckoned to be Six in Number, viz. the Ballance, Leaver, Pulley, Wheel, Wedge, and Screw… Compound Machines, or Engines, are innumerable.

The word engine used as a (near-)synonym both by Harris and in later language derives ultimately (via Old French) from Latin ingenium « ingenuity, an invention ».

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  • 0 Donateurs

    Get one of these amazing doohickeys at this low price and fund this campaign so we can continue to create great doohickeys.

  • 0 Donateurs

    Get the same amazing same doohickeys as listed above, with one awesome addition: we'll throw in two more doohickeys just cos we like you and and we'll even sign it personally as a sign of gratitude.

  • 0 Donateurs

    A custom batch of doohickeys made to order, with your choice of color and a custom label printed on the doohickey. Great for all your gift-giving needs!

  • 0 Donateurs

    A 2-day intensive adventure for 2! A chance of a lifetime for you and a friend to come and watch the doohickeys being created right in front of your eyes. This is a amazing one of a kind reward to our crowd funding partners.