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Robert Gomez
Robert Gomez

CROSS CHANNEL: Steam Edition [[PORTABLE] Crack]

The flourishing of the China trade crowned centuries of trial and error with masts and sails, and the power that a clipper could draw from a following wind with all sails set was far greater than anything that could be supplied from contemporary steam engines. A typical clipper ship of the late 1860s had three masts, each of which would be fitted (looking from the bottom up) with a lower course sail, double topsails, single or double topgallants, a royal and a skysail. Some masters, anxious to cram on every stitch of canvas, might also unfurl small sails known as moonrakers at the very tip of each mast, and add supplementary staysails and studding sails, as well as fancy racing canvas such as water sails close down along the waterline. A crack ship such as Ariel could easily set thirty or more sails in the most favorable conditions, and any clipper taking part in the tea race might average 11 or 12 knots in reasonable conditions, at a time when the steam fleet made eight or nine knots and would need to coal four or five times on a passage between Britain and China.

CROSS CHANNEL: Steam Edition [crack]

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If steam is rising from the hood, or your temperature gauge has reached the danger zone, pull over and turn off the ignition. Once the engine has cooled, check the coolant level. If coolant is low, add more. Do not add water, cool liquid can cause the engine block to crack. If the radiator does not hold coolant, look for leaks in the radiator or breaks in the hoses. Attempt to temporarily repair such problems and then go to the nearest service station immediately. If you cannot make temporary repairs, or the temperature gauge remains in the danger zone, do not drive the vehicle. This could result in expensive or irreversible engine damage.


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