Mechanical Engineering Museums  USA and Canada      
                  An Archive of Machine related places to go.
Updated Jan 14 2008















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American Precision Museum, Windsor, Vt. 196 S. Main Street, Windsor, Vermont 05089, (802) 674-
5781; 7 days a week 10-5 Memorial Day - October 31st; Admission fee.

Situated along the river, like most centers of industry in the 19th century, the museum is housed
in the original Robbins & Lawrence Armory and now holds the largest collection of historically
significant machine tools in the United States, dating back as early as the mid-1820s. It has been
designated an ASME Heritage Collection.

The museum has an iron planer that has its plane surfaces made by filing. Early milling machines
include reproductions of Simeon North's (1818) and the so-called "Whitney" machine ca. 1827.
Turret lathes dating from 1861 from Robbins & Lawrence and a Spencer lathe patented in 1873 are
in the collection as well. The earliest known vernier caliper, dated 1846, is displayed with a Brown
& Sharpe bench micrometer with microscope dated 1878. The first commercially available
universal cylindrical grinder (also from Brown & Sharpe) and an earlier cylindrical grinder by
Charles Moseley (Robbins & Lawrence) are still there. Both the Heim centerless grinder and the
Blanchard surface grinder are on display. A number of machines are operational and are used for
educational programs. Also at the museum is the Machine Tool Hall of Fame, which offers a
collection of biographies and images. Library access is by appointment only.

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The Henry Ford Museum,

Hours
Open 7 days a week, 9:30am-5:00pm Closed Thanksgiving and Christmas Days
Members: Free Adult:  $14.00 Senior (62+): $13.00 Youth (5-12): $10.00 Children under 5: Free  
313.982.6001 Monday-Sunday, 9:00am-5:00pm
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The American Textile History Museum, 491 Dutton Street, Lowell, MA 01854-4221; 978-441-0400.
Open Tuesday through Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday, Sunday and Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Located adjacent to Lowell's National Historical Park (35 miles north of Boston), the museum's
collection includes more tools, machinery and workplace artifacts than others (in contrast to
fabrics). Also located there is the Osborne Library (available by appointment only), which houses a
collection of books, images, and manuscripts. The manuscript collection includes business
records of textile and machinery manufacturers as well as the personal papers of inventors.

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Antique Gas & Steam Museum, 2040 N. Santa Fe Avenue, Vista, Calif., 619-941-1791 or 800-5-
TRACTOR. Daily hours, except some holidays.

Located on 40 acres of farm land, the collection includes stationary steam and gas engines, but go
for the tractors. Special shows include threshing bees.


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The Bicycle Museum of America, 7 West Monroe St. (State Rt 274), New Bremen, Ohio 45869,
Phone:419-629-9249 Summer hours are Monday-Friday 11 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Winter hours are Monday-Thursday, 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m. - 8 p.m.; Saturday, noon - 3:00 p.
m.
The collection represents every era, including elegant antique bicycles from the 1800s, and is one
of the largest private collections of bicycles in the world. This broad selection of bicycles and
memorabilia was originally collected by Jim Dicke of Crown Equipment Corporation.


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Georgetown Powerplant Museum, 6605 13th Avenue South, Seattle WA 98108; phone 206-763-
2542, May 1-October 1 Sundays 1-3 pm; free admission.

Steam enthusiasts enjoy hands-on time at this landmark-turned-museum. Since 1995, Paul
Carosino and Lilly Tellefson (plus volunteers) have aimed to preserve, maintain, and operate the
Georgetown Steam Plant as a dynamic museum and teaching facility. It was designated an ASME
landmark in 1980 (see updated roster's datapage) and listed on the National Register of Historic
Places since 1984.

The power plant houses the last operable examples of early large-scale vertical steam turbines.
Patented in 1896 by Charles G. Curtis and built under license by General Electric, the success of
these vertical steam turbine generators marked the end of an era of reciprocating steam engine
driven generators and the beginning of a steam turbine technology still in use t
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California State Railway Museum, in Old Sacramento, corner of 2nd and "I" Streets, at 111 "I"
Street, Sacramento, CA 95814; 916-445-6645. Admission fee. Open daily (except Thanksgiving,
Christmas and New Year's Day) from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Widely regarded as one of North America's finest and most visited railroad museums, it offers a
wide variety of engines and includes some of the oldest train engines in California as well as
some more modern diesel engines and cars. Check the complete locomotive roster on the
museum website to see what is on display at any given time. It also has a collection of model
trains. Archive collections focus on all aspects of railroads and railroading with particular
emphasis on topics pertaining to California and western United States.


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Coolspring (Pennsylvania) Power Museum, PO Box 19, Coolspring, PA 15730, 10 miles south of I-
80, Exit 13 (to Brookville, Pa.), just off Pa. State Route 36 midway between Punxsutawney to the
south and Brookville to the north, 814-849-6883; call for hours (open May-Oct, and by
appointment); fee.

Added to the ASME Heritage Collection roster in 2001, the Coolspring Power Museum exhibits
examples in the evolution of the stationary internal combustion engine. Built up from the
collections of John Wilcox and Paul Harvey (in the 1950s), this museum grew into possibly the
largest US collection of internal combustion engine technology, including about 250 engines many
of which are permanently mounted and operational. Housed in 13 buildings, many pieces are now
placed here on loan and few are duplications, coming from a widely diverse number of engine
makers. The museum also maintains a substantial library and archive related to the objects in the
collection and to the internal combustion engine in general. Individual memberships to its
Friends Support Group enjoy a newsletter and free admission.
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Sloss Furnaces Museum, 20 Thirty-second Street, North, Birmingham, Alabama; Tuesday through
Saturday 10am to 4pm; Sunday 12 to 4pm, closed Mondays. Free.

The original blast furnaces constructed by James Withers Sloss in the early 1880s grew into a
preeminent industrial center of the U.S. South. Today, it has the unique distinction of being the
only publicly held industrial site in the world. Visitors participate in hands-on metalwork activities
through the Metal Arts sculpture studio, art foundry and education program, which promotes the
creation of metal art in all the basic metal forming processes — casting, fabricating and forging.
The foundry has four coke-fired cupolas for casting iron, two gas furnaces for melting bronze and
aluminum, several kilns, and a forklift and lifting equipment to handle up to three tons. It is the
home of one ASME landmark, the pit-cast jib crane, which is currently in storage.

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Sterling Hill Mining Museum, 30 Plant Street (enter from Passaic Street), Ogdensburg, NJ 07439;
973-209 7212; open seasonally or by appointment.

Open as a working mining site as recently as 1986, Sterling Hill Zinc Mine and Museum was a
prolific underground mining operation that now features over 30 acres of indoor, outdoor, and
underground exhibits, and historical buildings. Of interest are in-mine tours, ore displays, and a
growing exhibit of mining machinery. The Museum of Fluorescence is next door.

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The Tech Museum of Innovation, 201 South Market Street, San Jose, CA 95113; 408-795-6338,
check regular hours; fee.

More than 240 interactive exhibits and hands-on activities focus on the technologies affecting
daily life including highlights of the technologies based on the National Medal of Technology, one
of the highest US honors for technological innovation. Visitors can dabble in robot design via a
computer program in the Silicon Valley gallery; explore sensing with sound in the life tech gallery;
and in the new frontiers gallery, discover how technology makes ocean exploration possible,
using advanced submersibles, hard diving suits, and remotely operated vehicles.
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The Hiller Aviation Museum, 601 Skyway Rd., San Carlos, CA 94070; 650-654-0200, open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. daily.

The historical foundations of the past century are laid out to show how the process affects us in
the next hundred years of transportation. More than 40 historically significant aircraft are
displayed in the new facility complemented by instructive exhibits, including the Montgomery
glider.

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International Printing Museum, 315 E. Torrance Blvd., Carson, CA 90745; 714-529-1832. Open
Saturdays 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. and weekdays by appointment only. Admission fee.

From its origins in China and Europe, through colonial America and the 19th century to the
present, this museum explores the impact of printing and makes rare antique printing machines
accessible to the public. The display of tools, machinery, and artifacts includes 3rd oldest
American-made printing press (1806 Rampage), a 1936 Webendorfer, and a Linotype Typesetting
Machine of 1890 alongside its competitors, the Unitype Machine and Rogers Typograph.

The museum houses the Ernest A. Lindner (1922-2001) collection, noted by scholars and
historians for its breadth and quality. (According to a Print & Graphics obituary written by Pamela
Mortimer: "His father, August Lindner, and uncle, Ernest G. Lindner, worked for the Mergenthaler
Linotype Company, founded by Linotype machine inventor Otto Mergenthaler. In 1932, the
brothers formed the E.G. Lindner Company, who sold printing equipment but specialized in
rebuilding Linotype machines. Ernie began working at the company as a youth and branched off
into collecting printing presses when clients would bring in presses to be replaced.")

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Kew Bridge Steam Museum, Green Dragon Lane, located (west of London) just on the north side
of Kew Bridge, Brentford, Middlesex, England. Regular museum hours; telephone 020 8568 4757;
FAX: 020 8569 9978.

Providing some of the very best examples of Victorian engineering, the site has also been
developed as a museum of water supply including compound vertical rotative, horizontal
compound and other steam engines that have been moved there. Diesel and electric pumps are
also on display. The museum also has its own narrow gauge railway.

ASME designated the Cornish engines as a landmark in July 1997, jointly with IMechE.

(Editor's Choice) Posted May 2001

The Mariners Museum, 100 Museum Drive, Newport News, Va.; 757-596-2222; hours daily 10 a.m.- 5
p.m., closed some holidays.

One of the largest international maritime museums in the world, its collection includes permanent
galleries and exhibits, as well as archives. The photography archives have (on loan) ASME's
Fulton drawings, which are occasionally shown in historical books. Opportunities for volunteer
support available.

(Editor's Choice) Posted Dec. 2001

MIT Museum, 265 Massachusetts Ave Cambridge, MA 02139-4307, near Central Square in
Cambridge at 265 Massachusetts Avenue at the intersection of Front Street (Building N52), 617-
253-4444

An engineering excursion into bliss: robotics, lasers, and special exhibits related to MIT alumni or
research (such a kinetic sculptures), plus holography and the history of education at MIT.

Admission fee. Open Tuesday– Friday 10–5; Saturday & Sunday 12–5; closed Mondays and holidays.

(Editor's Choice) Posted January 2003

Museum of Mechanical Musical Instruments (part of the Swiss National Museum), Bollhübel 1,
4206 Seewen, Switzerland; telephone 41 61 915 98 80, Fax 41 61 915 98 90; hours: Tuesday to
Sunday 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and by appointment.

A fascinating look at the technical aspects of musical automata—the acoustics, the stages of
construction, and the lives of the pieces—more than 500 exhibits, dating from 1700 to 1930, from
Swiss music boxes to highly intricate automata. The museum began as the private collection of
Heinrich Weiss-Stauffacher.

(Recommended by member) Posted July 2002

Museum of Printing History, Houston, Texas, 1324 West Clay Street, 77019; two blocks south of
Allen Parkway between Waugh Drive and Montrose; 713-522-4652; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Tuesdays
through Sundays (closed Mondays). Admission fee (except for Thursdays when its free to all
visitors).

This small museum has a nice collection illustrating the development of the printing press. The
entire collection charts the beginning with writing on clay tablets, through Gutenberg's invention
of printing and on to the subsequent production of important early printed volumes, into modern
times with the production of the modern day newspaper. The museum has several working
printing presses of various types, including a Linotype, lithograph, replica of the Gutenberg
press, and others.

(Editor's Choice) Posted November 2002

The Museum of Science and Industry in Manchester, Liverpool Road, Castlefield, Manchester M3
4FP. Phone _44 (0)161 832 2244; located minutes from the City Centre (follow the brown tourist
signs); nearest railway station is Deansgate; nearest Metrolink station is G-Mex; nearest bus stop
is the No 33 from Piccadilly Gardens stops outside the Museum on Liverpool Road. Open daily,
fees for special exhibits only.

The Museum occupies the site of the oldest railway building in the world (dating from 1830).
Among its buildings are the original station building and warehouse that formed the Manchester
terminus of the world's first passenger railway service. Power, transportation, science (as in
instruments), as well as local Manchester industry are all present. A local news reviewer notes,
"When the engines (including the only surviving reciprocating steam engine flywheel alternator
in the world: beat that) are in action, the smell of hot oil (and of the industrial revolution) is alone
worth the trip."

(Editor's Choice) Posted May 2002

Museum of Transportation, 3015 Barrett Station Road, St. Louis, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. every day of the
year except Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year's days. Admission fee.

This museum has 27 diesel or other internal combustion locomotives, 10 electrics, one gas-
turbine, 45 freight cars, 31 passenger train cars, plus street, interurban and rapid transit cars.
Some 33 steam locomotives perhaps make up the largest collection in North America, with an
example of nearly every major type.

(Editor's Choice) Posted September 2002

Musical Instrument Museum (MIM), Rue Montagne de la Cour 2, B-1000 Bruxelles (Brussels,
Belgium), telephone: _32 02 545 0130; regular hours, closed Mondays and certain holidays;
entrance fee includes audio guide.

The museum holds one of the most interesting displays of musical instruments in the world.
Founded in 1877, the MIM collection recently moved to a newly renovated building (opened in
2000), with a huge display of more than over 1500 instruments, and individual headphones to
listen to the sounds of the instruments as you browse. Labeled only in French and Dutch, the
instruments are described in English in an available guidebook but this is not necessary for an
enjoyable tour of the museum. The MIM is a federal museum and is a part of the Royal Museum of
Art and History.

(Editor's Choice) Posted June 2001

National Watch and Clock Museum, 514 Poplar Street, Columbia, Pa., 717-684-8261, open Tuesday
through Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., closed some holidays.

The largest and most comprehensive horological collection in North America, this museum has
more than 12,000 items. International in scope, its collection includes clocks, watches, tools,
models, and miscellaneous art. The main focus is 19th century American clocks and watches.

(Editor's Recommendation) Posted November 2003

New Britain Industrial Museum, 185 Main Street, New Britain, CT 06051 (located in the IIET
Building, 2nd floor, downtown campus of Central Conn. State Univ.,); 860-832-8654; weekdays 2-5
pm, except Wednesday 12-5 pm.

Based on the industry of a classic New England factory town, this museum holds hardware and
house wares dating back to 1812. New Britain, Conn., was home to Stanley Works hardware (door
locks and woodworking tools); Fafnir ball bearings; Landers Frary & Clark household products
(vacuum cleaners and coffee percolators); and the American Hardware Corporation.

(Editor's Choice) Posted February 2003

Neil Armstrong Air & Space Museum, west of I-75 at exit 111 (Bellefontaine Street) in Auglaize
County, 500 S. Apollo Drive, Wapakoneta, Ohio, 419-738-8811 or 1-800-860-0142 (toll free); open
daily, year-round, with a few exceptions.

The striking domed architecture houses displays that chronicle the development of flight, with
many artifacts on loan from Smithsonian Institution's Air and Space Museum, NASA, and the U.S.
Air Force Museum. Interactive exhibits included "Breaking the Bonds of Earth: The History of
Human Space Flight" and the "Big Ear" radio telescope used in the Search for Extraterrestrial
Intelligence Project, which was based in central Ohio.

Many items used by Armstrong during his career as a pilot are exhibited, as well as various
awards given to him after the moon landing, including a space shuttle landing simulator, Gemini 8
Spacecraft, Armstrong's Gemini and Apollo space suits, and moon rock brought by Apollo 11 crew.
The journey through space exhibit includes an infinity room, entirely lined with mirrors to simulate
the vastness of space.

Artifacts from early air achievements reveal Ohio's significant role in the development of flight. A
collection of model airplanes built by George McClintock, beginning with the 1903 Wright Flier and
progressing to the present day B-1B bomber, illustrates the rapid development of military and
civilian airplane design.

(ASME Landmark recommendation) Posted March 2002

New England Air Museum, Bradley Intl. Airport, Windsor Locks, Conn.: Open 7 days a week, year
round, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. (closed Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year's Day); phone (860) 623-
3305.

The museum currently has two display hangars exhibiting more than seventy aircraft from all
periods of history. The collection includes such important items as the oldest aircraft in the
United States, the most famous racing airplanes of aviation's golden era, some of the earliest
prototypes of helicopters, the last of the four engine American flying boats which provided
commercial trans-Atlantic travel. Volunteer opportunities available.

Within this collection is the Hydromatic propeller, which was designated an ASME landmark
January 1990.

(Landmark Recommendation) Posted Aug. 2002

New England Museum of Wireless and Steam, 1300 Frenchtown Road, East Greenwich, Rhode
Island, 02818; 401-885-0545. Open Sundays 1-5 in warm weather, or by appointment.

This museum contains the finest collection of Rhode Island engines, including one of the few built
at the Corliss Works known to survive. There are several huge, complex engines and both
vertical and horizontal engines in working order. These engines drove such facilities as
woodworking shops, printing presses, pumps, and electric generators. There are also hot air and
steam launch engines, models, a triple expansion marine engine, Stanley Steamer engines, a Colt
Arms engine, and the oldest surviving Terry turbine. Special steam-up days are set aside at the
museum to run much of the machinery. The museum also maintains a library containing
engineering history. For more information, see the roster data page.

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North Star Mining Museum, Grass Valley, Calif. North Star Power House & Pelton Wheel Mining
Exhibit. Huge Pelton wheel, plus hardrock mining equipment. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., May-October 15, 7
days a week. Mill Street and McCourtney Road, Grass Valley. (530) 273-4255

View one of the most diverse displays of hard-rock mining equipment in the US. The museum
building was the North Star Mine Powerhouse, powered solely by Pelton wheel — the link
between the waterwheel and the modern generator. The original 30 ft Pelton wheel, the largest in
the world, is on display along with a stamp mill and a working Cornish pump used to draw water
out of mine shafts. This museum was designated an ASME heritage collection in 1991.

(Landmark Recommendation) Posted Sept. 2002
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Mechanical Engineering Museums   Canada
The Canadian Agriculture Museum, Prince of Wales Drive (one kilometre [.61 mile] south of Dow's
Lake), Ottawa, Canada, 613-991-3044; daily hours (exhibitions are closed each year from November
through February), entrance fee.

A combination working farm and museum, this museum includes an exhibit that highlights tractor
evolution through the past 100 years. The promotion reads, "Discover why tractors on Canadian
farms increased from 12,000 in 1920 to nearly 750,000 in 1991, while work horses declined from 3
million to about 12,000 in the same period." You can see how steam traction engines performed in
plowing and threshing with earlier tractors, how the multipurpose tractor evolved, and how
specialized tractors evolved. As of 1995, the exhibitions are managed by the Canada Science and
Technology Museum Corporation.
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Mechanical Engineering Museums  In Europe and the world
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Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site, England, UK, including Masson Mills, 41 Derby Rd,
Matlock Bath, Derbyshire DE4 3PY; telephone 44 1629 760208; and Derby Industrial Museum
(former silk mill), Full Street, Derby DE1 3AR, telephone 44 1332 255308, free admission.

The Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site in central England extends approximately 15 miles
along the river Derwent, from Masson Mill in Matlock Bath to the Derby Industrial Museum,
including the former mill communities of Cromford, Belper, Milford and Darley Abbey. The National
Tramway Museum is nearby in Crich. According to the UNESCO heritage site designation, the
Derwent Valley contains a series of 18th- and 19th- century cotton mills, including the mills at
Cromford where Richard Arkwright's inventions were first put into industrial-scale production.
The workers' housing associated with this and the other mills remains intact and illustrates the
socio-economic development of the area. Within walking distance of Arkwright's site is the
Masson Mill, which was built in 1783, now a museum (and shopping center), featuring working
textile machinery. About a year ago, it opened the mechanic's shop. On the other end of end of
the trail, is today's Derby Industrial Museum (built in the early 18th century by George Sorocold),
which now displays the industrial heritage of Derby with special focus on Rolls Royce aero engine
production and the railway industry (dating to 1839).
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Powerhouse Museum, 500 Harris Street, Ultimo, Sydney, NSW 2007 Australia. Telephone: 612 9217
0111. Open daily except Christmas, 10 am-5 pm.

In 2000, this museum received the prestigious Dibner Award from the Society of History of
Technology for a computer exhibit entitled Universal Machine, building on the museum's efforts
to deliver high-quality exhibitions in the field of technology, engineering and industry. Success
and Innovation is a permanent exhibit on manufacturing. Twelve working steam engines are on
permanent display. It also has the first locomotive (No. 1) that hauled the first passenger train in
New South Wales in 1855, built by Robert Stephenson and Company, Newcastle-on-Tyne, England,
1854. The Boulton and Watt Engine, designated a landmark by ASME in 1986, also resides at the
Powerhouse Museum.

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St. Alban's Organ Museum, 326 Camp Road, St. Albans, Hertfordshire, AL1 5PE 01727-851557/869693

A permanent playing exhibition of mechanical musical instruments. Dance Organs by Decap,
Bursens, and Mortier; Mills Violano-Virtuoso; reproducing pianos by Steinway and Weber; musical
boxes; Wurlitzer and Rutt theatre pipe organs. Regular theatre organ concerts.

Admission fee. Open every Sunday 14.15-16.30 (2:30-4:30 p.m.). Other times by arrangement

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Royal Observatory Greenwich, Greenwich Park, Greenwich , London SE10; _44 (0)20 8858 4422
[recorded information line _44 (0)20 8312 6565]. Open 10.00 to 17.00 (10.00 to 18.00 summer), 7
days a week. Closed 24-26 December.

King Charles II founded the Royal Observatory in 1675 to solve the problem of finding longitude at
sea. John Harrison won the longitude prize, and his work, designated as H1 through H4, is on
exhibit at the observatory. [Three of Harrison's early wooden clocks have survived: the first
(1713) is in London, at the Worshipful Company of Clockmakers' Collection in Guildhall; the second
(1715) is in the Science Museum; the third (1717) is at Nostell Priory in Yorkshire.]

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The British Engineerium, in Hove, Brighton, Sussex, England; off Nevill Road, Hove BN3 7QA;
telephone 01273 559583, fax 01273 566403; open daily except certain holidays (see schedule on
website), engines are steamed up on the first Sunday of the month; fee.

Opened in 1976, the Engineerium is a working steam museum within the buildings of the fully
restored 19th-century Goldstone Pumping Station, which once provided the drinking water for
Hove and parts of Brighton. Exhibits include several steam engines (one is a 16-tonne Corliss
steam engine), a horse-drawn fire engine, steam boats, traction engines, vintage motor cycles
and a jet engine designed by Sir Frank Whittle. Machine tools still in operation include the original
Earnshaw gap-bed lathe and Archdale planing machine (driven through the original line shafting,
the belts powered by a single cylinder horizontal steam engine built in 1862 by Eastons and
Amos). The Engineerium's Conservation and Restoration workshop employs a permanent staff of
expert technicians.

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Brooklands Museum, 20 miles southwest of London, Brooklands Road, Weybridge, Surrey KT13
0QN; telephone 01932 857381; FAX 01932 855465; e-mail info@brooklandsmuseum.com; seasonal
hours, closed Mondays, see schedule for holidays; fee.

Brooklands is the site of a famous motor racing circuit, built in 1907, as well as where an early
Flying Village housed a community of aircraft designers. Many firsts in flight and motorcar
development took place here (firsts such as the first flight by an English aviator in a powered
"aeroplane" of his own design, which was A. V. Roe, in 1908). Beautiful old cars dating back to the
1920s and '30s, mementos from its elegant clubhouse lifestyle, and airplanes such as the Vickers
VC10 and the last flying Merchantman plane, as well as Sopwith and Martinsyde aircraft. The
immense scale of the historic track and the original testing hill are often noted as must-see sites
by visitors.

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American Precision Museum
American Textile History Museum
Antique Gas and Steam Museum
Bicycle Museum of America
British Engineerium
Brooksland Museum
Calif State Railway Museum
Canadian Agriculture Museum
Coolspring Power Museum
Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site
Derwent, Masson Mills
Derwent, Industrial Museum
Derwent Tramway
Georgetown Power Plant
Hiller Aircraft Museum
International Print Museum
Intl Printing Museum Print and Graphics Magazine
Kew Bridge Steam Museum
Mariners Museum, Newport News
MIT Museum
Swiss National Museum of Mechanical Musical Instrument
Museum of Printing, Houston
Manchester Museum of Science and Industry
Museum of Transportation, St. Louis
Musical Instrument Museum
US National Clock and Watch Museum
New Britain Industrial Museum
Neil Armstrong Air & Space Museum
New England Air Museum
New England Museum of Wireless and Steam
North Star Mining Museum
Powerhouse Museum, Sidney, Australia
Powerhouse Museum's Boulton and Watt Exhibit
Royal Observatory Greenwich (UK)
Sloss Furnace
The Tech Museum of Innovation, San Jose, Calif.