Kites for all seasons: The history, the lore, the art, the science, and a practical guide for building and flying kites download epub
by Weston W George
Chicago : Contemporary Books.
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October 18, 2015 History. found in the catalog Kites for all seasons : the history, the lore, the art, the science, . .1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read.
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Kites : a practical handbook for the modern kite flyer (1997) by Ron . The Kite Society Book Reference List. Kites; The Art of Using Natural Materials.
Kites : a practical handbook for the modern kite flyer (1997) by Ron Moulton & Pat Lloyd. The Kite Book : all the know-how you need to fly a kite (2007) by Rosanne Cobb. Kites: Flying Skills and Techniques, from Basic Toys to Sport Kites (2007) by Rosanne Cobb. The Ultimate Kite Book : complete guide to choosing, making and flying kites of all kinds (1992) by Paul and Helene Morgan. Wings of Resistance, The Giant Kites of Guatemala by Christopher Ornelas, 2012. World on a String: The Story of Kites by Jan Yolen. William Collins and World Publishing, 1968.
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Kite-flying has a long history as an activity for adults and children. For fun, Larry bought one for himself Kites appeal to people who like to create works of art to fly in the sky; to engineers who try to improve on the kite’s design; and to those who like t. The custom of flying a piece of cloth high in the sky began more than 2,000 years ago in China. Since then, kites have been used to do scientific experiments, power boats, take pictures from the air and much more. For fun, Larry bought one for himself. He went out and flew it and decided he needed to go back and get a better one, Kay remembered. Since then, she and her husband have loved kite flying. Kites appeal to people who like to create works of art to fly in the sky; to engineers who try to improve on the kite’s design; and to those who like to combine kite-flying with music, she explained.
In World War II the . Kites are regularly used for science, artistic expression, celebration, and decoration.
The doldrums in kite development were broken for short periods by World War I (1914-1918) and World War II (1939-1945). World War I created a practical use for trains of man-lifting kites. In World War II the . Navy found uses for kites such as Harry Saul’s Barriage Kite (anti-aircraft), the Gibson-Girl Box Kite (air rescue), and Paul Garber’s Target Kite (target practice and aircraft recognition). As in World War I, the German Navy sent observers aloft from surfaced submarines, but this time they used highly maneuverable rotating, gyroplane kites. Recent Kite Adventures.