RM2A60185–Scientific American cover, November 1922, depicting a soaring glider. Dated 1922
RMW9CB54–SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN A 1919 issue of the American magazine shows an inflatable aircraft hanger on the cover
RMG1CTMB–Scientific American cover, November 1922, depicting a soaring glider. Dated 1922
RMG3AM2R–Front-cover of 'Scientific American' showing how the Statue of Liberty in New York would look once completed. The sculpture was a gift to the United States from the people of France. It was created by F.A. Bartholdi and dedicated on 28th October 1886.
RMC2H1X5–Scientific American Cover from 1925 showing a dirigible docking to a ship at sea.
RM2FN4AMN–dive, Hersens diver's shaft, wood engraving, 'Scientific American', late 19th century, ADDITIONAL-RIGHTS-CLEARANCE-INFO-NOT-AVAILABLE
RFKXDJH7–'Scientific American' - 1864 to 1904 The United States Navy
RMK15B95–Scientific American magazine cover image showing inventor Thomas Edison, along with the phonograph and several of his other inventions, February 27, 1909. From the New York Public Library.
RMKCE069–1892, Scientific American Map and View of New York City
RMBXA472–Vogue, Scientific American, Newsweek, The Economist, magazines for sale at a newsstand, by night, shallow DOF
RMG16C7H–Detail of a rendering of Mayer's Topophone that appeared in the July 3, 1880 issue of Scientific American. The aim of the topophone, which was invented and patented by Professor A. M. Mayer, last winter, is to enable the user to determine quickly and sure
RM2C9HDTJ–Hennigsdorf, Germany, 06/13/2020: Thermo Fisher Scientific is an American provisioner of scientific instrumentation, reagents and consumables
RMCWAYF2–Scientific American magazine, depicting recording devices, New York, May 16, 1896.
RMM5CB0D–'EXECUTION BY ELECTRICITY SHORTLY TO BE INTRODUCED IN N Y STATE' from the JUNE 30, 1888 Scientific American depicting the newly approved form of capital punishment in New York State, the 'electric chair' based on Alfred P. Southwick's design. This design would be refined over the next year by the New York Medico-Legal Society. It was first used on August 6, 1890 to put condemned criminal William Kemmler to death.
RMAJ9YY1–Prize offered in Scientific American, October 1920, for an essay on Einstein's theory of relativity. Artist: Unknown
RMT5BM0T–Cover of the Scientific American journal, 26 April 1890 with a feature on the manufacture of Thomas Edison's Talking Doll
RMKH1CGN–'June Bug' aircraft, flyed by G. H. Curtiss, winning the American Scientific Trophy (July the 4th, 1908)
RMKEBK5Y–Sectional View looking North at the Junction of Sixth Avenue and 32nd Street, Showing Five Superimposed Railway Systems, Scientific American, December 29, 1906
RF2EMPR2C–A mobile phone or cell phone being held by a hand with the Scientific American app open on screen
RMHTMKT3–Idea American landscape during the Jurassic epoch (based on Prof. Othniel Marsh): Stegosaurus, Compsonotus (left) and Pterodactyls. From 'Scientific American', 29 November 1884. Engraving
RMKA7B98–GOLD An improved gold washing machine as featured in Scientific American in 1856
RMD96K60–Prize offered in Scientific American, New York, October, 1920, for an essay on Einstein's theory of relativity. Einstein was travelling in the United States at thgis time
RF2G27HJ7–Cover of an edition of the oldest published science magazine, Scientific American.
RMP9PWAH–123 American compressed air locomotive used in boring the Rove Tunnel Scientific American 1916-11-25
RM2G4K0MG–industry, bicycle manufactoring, soldering up the frames, wood engraving, 'Scientific American', circa 1895, ARTIST'S COPYRIGHT HAS NOT TO BE CLEARED
RFKXDJ23–'Scientific American Reference Book' - 12mo; 516 pages; illustrated; 6 colored plates. Scientific American office 361 Broadway,…
RMW4PC14–Engraved drawings of the silk industry exhibition in New York, from the 'Scientific American' journal, 1882. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2A2RDK8–Vibration helmet according to Prof. Jean-Martin Charcot, Fig. 1-3, p. 265, 1892, Scientific American. Ser. 2, Jg. 67. New York: Scientific American, 1892
RMBMEPE3–Phonograph. Created in 1877 by Thomas Alva Edison (Milan, Ohio, 1847-West Orange, 1931). Colored engraving.
RMG16C7C–Gally's Autophone which appeared in the Scientific American in June 1879. Each tone is a hole in the scroll. Merritt Gally (August 15, 1839 - 1916) was an American inventor. He learned the printing trade, graduated at the University of Rochester in 1863,
RMKCN3J1–American compressed air locomotive used in boring the Rove Tunnel Scientific American 1916 11 25
RMT86KAW–The June Bug (or Aerodrome #3) was an early US aircraft designed and flown by Glenn H. Curtiss and built by the Aerial Experiment Association (A.E.A) in 1908. The June Bug is famous for winning the first aeronautical prize, the Scientific American Cup, ever awarded in the United States.
RM2JPC70K–Louis Pasteur in his office at the Pasteur Institute, Paris. Louis Pasteur, 1822 - 1895. French chemist and microbioligist who discovered, amongst other things, pasteurization and the principlies of vaccination. He was also an early modern proponent of the germ theory of diseases. After an illustration in an 1890 edition of Scientific American.
RMPD058W–Amerikanische Yacht ATALANTA von Jay Gould 1884, später venezolanisches Kanonenbot RESTAURADOR. ‘Scientific American‘ vom 15. November 1884.
RF2E1PBCK–Whitby, On, Canada - September 20, 2020: Thermo Fisher Scientific office in Whitby, On, Canada. Thermo Fisher Scientific is an American biotechnology
RMW325K7–Scientific American - S1 V1 N1 - Pictoral History of the American Revolution
RM2AGWFKC–View from across the Bryant Park, incl. Scientific American, American Radiator Bldgs., corner of the library; Empire State Building beyond. 40th Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues, Manhattan ca. 1935
RF2EMP405–A mobile phone or cell phone on a wooden table with the Scientific American app open next to a coffee and glasses
RMTXH3T8–James Curtis Booth (1810-1888) American chemist, born in Philadelphia. The first state geologist for Delaware. Smelter and refiner to the US Mint (1849-1888). Engraving from 'Scientific American' (New York, 9 June 1888).
RM2HJ2A0N–ERNEST SHACKLETON (1874-1922) Anglo-Irish Antarctic explorer. His ship The Endurance on the January 1922 cover of Scientific American magazine.
RMKCEPAA–Scientific American illustration of the Flying Bedstead (W Ayers flying machine), which was pedal assisted. 1885
RMEXTHPD–1920s USA Scientific American Magazine Cover
RMP9PWAG–123 American compressed air locomotive used in boring the Rove Tunnel Scientific American 1916-11-25 crop
RM2G4K0NM–industry, bicycle manufactoring, soldering up the frames, wood engraving, 'Scientific American', circa 1895, ARTIST'S COPYRIGHT HAS NOT TO BE CLEARED
RFKXDHJT–The American Published under the Editorial Supervision of The Scientific American. Dr. Simon Newcomb, President R.S. Woodward, …
RMT7152M–Engraving of the Electric Torchlight Procession march in New York, performed by Edison Electric Light Company, from the book 'Scientific American Volume 51', 1884. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2DMHAB6–Scientific American', Enos Richardson & Company, Silver, enamel, In the form of a rolled and wrapped copy of Scientific American, front of the wrapper enameled with a New York, 1896 postmark and a blue one cent stamp, the reverse enameled with 3 red dots to simulate sealing wax. Wrapper inscribed 'Mr. Fred Smyth, 15 West 46th St.' Lid (left end of rolled paper) hinged on long, bottom edge. Both left and right ends, where paper appears to be coiled in a roll, likely also intended as strikers., ca. 1890, containers, Decorative Arts, Matchsafe
RMBXB4KC–Phonograph. Created in 1877 by Thomas Alva Edison (Milan, Ohio, 1847-West Orange, 1931). Engraving.
RMG16C77–Gally's Autophone which appeared in the Scientific American in June 1879. Each tone is a hole in the scroll. Merritt Gally (August 15, 1839 - 1916) was an American inventor. He learned the printing trade, graduated at the University of Rochester in 1863,
RMKCN3YK–American compressed air locomotive used in boring the Rove Tunnel Scientific American 1916 11 25 crop
RMM5CB0J–Anti-alternating current demonstration by activist Harold P. Brown demonstrating the killing power of AC to the New York Medico-Legal Society by electrocuting a horse at Thomas Edison's West Orange laboratory. Illustration was originally from 'Experiments on Death by Electricity', Scientific American 59 - December 22, 1888. In order to more conclusively prove to the Society that alternating current would be suitable for the electric chair Brown set up an experiment with members of the press, members of the Medico-Legal Society, the chairman of the death penalty commission, and Thomas Edison
RMKD952N–EXECUTION BY ELECTRICITY electric chair illustration - Scientific American Volumes 58-59 June 30 1888
RFT551HG–MONTREAL, CANADA - OCTOBER 9, 2018: Scientific American magazine in a hand over a stack of magazines.
RMP01HB6–Scientific American Matchsafe, ca. 1890 (CH 18494751)
RMHKBNAE–1892 Scientific American Map and View of New York City Geographicus NewYork scientific 1892
RF2D54GMH–New York, USA - 29 September 2020: Scientific American mobile app logo on phone screen close up, Illustrative Editorial
RF2F22T3C–A mobile phone or cell phone on a wooden table with the Scientific American app open next to a coffee and glasses
RMGG2G3D–Front page of The Scientific American, August 14, 1886: Construction of the Statue of Liberty.
RMTT1D19–PANAMA CANAL Futuristic illustration from Scientific American magazine in 1884 showing giant double-boilerered locomotives hauling a ship on a railway across the Isthmus of Panama
RMRJN1EM–Advertisement for CELLULOID collars and cuffs. From Scientific American, 1899
RMDB3PGT–industry, metal, moulding of a mirror plate, wood engraving, after 'Scientific American', 19th century, Additional-Rights-Clearences-Not Available
RFKXDJEY–'William Ramsay' - This Photograph of Sir William Ramsay was taken in his Laboratory Specially for the Scientific American
RMJYA87Y–'The Atomic Submarine' segment from television show the Johns Hopkins Science Review, featuring American television host Lynn Poole (center); Dr Donald Loughridge (left), the Armys Senior Scientific Advisor; and Charter Heslep (right) of the Atomic Energy Commission, December, 1952.
RMW58TE9–Publications of societies; a provisional list of the publications of American scientific, literary, and other societies from their organization : Bowker, R. R. (Richard Rogers), 1848-1933
RMBG8J0E–Oppenheimer, Julius Robert (New York, 1904-Princeton, 1967). American physicist
RMG16C7Y–Velocipede boat on the Boston public garden which appeared in the Scientific American October 22, 1881. Velocipede is a human-powered land vehicle with one or more wheels. The most common type of velocipede today is the bicycle.
RMJ4G9YT–Scientific American Special Navy Supplement 1898
RM2BA9RJ2–Antique 1868 engraving, view of the southern section of Park Row, known as Printing House Square from City Hall Park, in New York City. Park Row is a street located in the Financial District, Civic Center, and Chinatown neighborhoods of the New York City borough of Manhattan. SOURCE: ORIGINAL ENGRAVING
RMFB92B2–Photograph of the inventor Thomas Alva Edison featured on the cover of Scientific American in February 1909
RM2J37P6N–Artistic representation of a Nemi Ship (Caligula ceremonial boat). Creation by C.M. Knight-Smith, from an issue of the Scientific American, New York,
RMPPWFHJ–Boynton Bicycle Elevated Railroad in Scientific American.
RM2BEB9JD–'English: Scan by Joseph Brennan from an original copy of Scientific American for March 5, 1870.; Scientific American - March 5, 1870 issue; Scientific American; '
RMGG2FKD–The Statue of Liberty in New York Illustration published in 'Scientific American' in 1885 before the end of the construction. The caption of the engraving is: 'The Statue of Liberty as it will appear when completed'. It will be inaugurated one year after,
RMTT5970–WILLIAM CROZIER (1855-1942) United States Army Ordnance Corps officer. His design for a machine gun.as published in the Scientific American magazine in 1863
RMD96TTX–Ideal American landscape during the Jurassic epoch (based on Professor Othniel Marsh): Stegosaurus, Compsonotus (left) and Pterodactyls. From 'Scientific American', 29 November 1884. Engraving.
RMPMTWT6–(180919) -- TIANJIN, Sept. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- Mariette DiChristina, editor-in-chief of Scientific American of the United States, speaks at a press conference on 'the Top Ten Emerging Technologies' during the Summer Davos Forum held in Tianjin, north China, Sept. 19, 2018. (Xinhua/Yue Yuewei)(ly)
RMPBGPG3–1602 Telharmonium - Scientific American 1907
RMDB3Y0A–agriculture machines, harvester for cotton, USA, wood engraving, from: 'Scientific American', late 19th century, Additional-Rights-Clearences-Not Available
RMKK523M–An engraving from a portrait of William H Prescott, he was a one of the most respected historians of the 19th century, the focus of his work was primarily Spain and the Spanish Empire, he is also noted as being the first American scientific historian, 1800. From the New York Public Library.
RM2DMDF33–Study for 'Scientific Group', Daniel Huntington, American, 1816–1906, Graphite on lined white laid paper, Two sketches of linear perspective, with inscription about Dunlap below., London, United Kingdom, USA, 1858, figures, Drawing
RMKWDJ29–Map of the Roosevelt-Rondon Scientific Expedition of the American Museum of Natural History. The orange route is the 1913-1914 path of exploration (BSLOC 2017 8 68)
RMG16C7E–Atkins' finger-supporting device which appeared in the Scientific American in January 1881. In 1881 Benjamin Atkins patented this 'new and useful device for supporting and exercising the fingers of players on keyboard instruments.' Essentially it's a seri
RMJ2W8XB–1892 Scientific American Map and View of New York City - Geographicus - NewYork-scientific-1892
RME0YN79–Nov. 11, 1970 - Aphrodite' Faces Test Of Identity: Scientific tests may be made in an attempt to identify the battered marble head at the British Museum, which Prof. Iris Love, and American archaeologist, claims is from a long- lost statue of Aphrodite made by Praxitales in the fourth century B.C. The problem is that Prof. Love must find a large piece of the original Aphrodite statue for comparatiive tests to be made. So far all she has found on the site of Aphrodite's Temple at Cnidus, Turkey, is a small part of an unidentified hand and forefinger
RF2HHEF1H–Scientific American June 20, 1903
RM2D9T7Y0–Harvard professors Louis Agassiz (1807-1873) and Benjamin Peirce (1809-1880), in Boston, Massachusetts, 1871. (USA)
RMPPWFHK–Boynton Bicycle Elevated Railroad in Scientific American page 100.
RMHWYCRG–1892 Scientific American Map and View of New York City Geographicus NewYork scientific 1892
RM2BCK8T6–'English: The Minnesota Iceman: frozen, and as described by Bernard Heuvelmans and Ivan T. Sanderson; 2 January 2017; Tetrapod Zoology: The Strange Case of the Minnesota Iceman, Jan. 2, 2017 (Scientific American Blog Network); Darren Naish; '
RMHTMGHC–James Curtis Booth (1810-1888) American chemist, born in Philadelphia. The first state geologist for Delaware. Smelter and refiner to the US Mint (1849-1888). Engraving from 'Scientific American' (New York, 9 June 1888).
RMBMNWAN–ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL - woodcuts from Scientific American 31 March 1877. See Description below
RMD96RWB–James Curtis Booth (1810-1888) American chemist, born in Philadelphia. The first state geologist for Delaware. Smelter and refiner to the US Mint (1849-1888). Engraving from 'Scientific American' (New York, 9 June 1888).
RF2AR58JP–Jan 3, 2020 Fremont / CA / USA - Thermo Fisher Scientific facilities in Silicon Valley; Thermo Fisher Scientific is an American biotechnology product