pendulum clock

(redirected from Mechanical clock)
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Noun1.pendulum clock - a clock regulated by a pendulumpendulum clock - a clock regulated by a pendulum  
clock - a timepiece that shows the time of day
grandfather clock, longcase clock - a pendulum clock enclosed in a tall narrow case
References in periodicals archive ?
Collectible clocks are highly sought at auction, and a truly spectacular opportunity for collectors in August with the pavilion style automaton mechanical clock, estimated to sell for $80,000-$100,000.
As a "splendid toy," the mechanical clock typifies a child's distraction that momentarily dazzles with "joy" and "new delights," but also contains the possibility of failing to sustain this attention, causing time to become repetitive and dull.
1 showing an old fashioned mechanical clock ticking from 2016 to 2017.
Tenders are invited for repairing of mechanical clock along with clock tower and its allied civil works at new market (s.
Most Worcester residents don't know this, but Rives is the reason why the mechanical clock in the City Hall tower never once stood still in the 15 years he was entrusted with its care.
More exact measures of time were aided in no small part by the invention of the mechanical clock, which Negrey positions as equal in significance to the printing press.
Victor Moiseikin, who launched his "Horn of Plenty" luxurious mechanical clock, is exhibiting for the first time at Dubai International Jewellery Week.
The Neues Rathaus, or New City Hall, dominates the square, and its central clocktower features a splendid mechanical clock from which twice a day the figures of medieval knights emerge to joust, followed by flag-waving and dancing townspeople.
China didn't invent the mechanical clock, Landes concludes, because they saw no reason to coordinate human activities more closely than their existing clocks enabled.
Borlik cleverly reads Greene's speaking head as a mechanical clock, Hyman plots the range of attitudes towards the mechanical birds that populate Renaissance gardens and literary representations of them, and Davis' essay offers a compelling account of what artificial gardens have to do with unbridled hedonism for Spenser, while also reminding us about an often-overlooked model for Spenser's bower in the medieval French garden of Hesdin.
Another building showcased 400 years of mechanical clock and watchmaking traditions with unique snuff box, book, vase and pistol-shaped examples.

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