Steam Powered Ships For Sale!

Produced By: FULTON FACTORIES

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"Our Ships Will Make You Do Flips!"

What Is It?

A steam powered ship, or a steamboat, is any watercraft propelled by steam, more specifically a shallow, paddle wheel-driven boat. The Clermont was the first successful steam powered ship built by Robert Fulton in 1807. Fulton took the steam powered ships from the experimental stage to creating a perfected mechanism of the ships.

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Why Should I Buy One?

Steamboats are the best ship on the market! What can it do? It can do many, many things for you! The invention can be used to carry freight and passengers, push cargo barges up and down rivers, entertain the public, transport vehicles between riverbanks, help in war, deepen the river channel or mine sand and stone ,make trade easier, improve communication, decrease travel time, and maintain navigation lights! It's a must have for anyone! The product was created by Robert Fulton with the intention to increase humankind's productivity and create a better material life for everyone! Become part of his vision!

How Does It Work?

A steam powered ship is clearly powered by steam but, you may want to know how steam power works before you purchase a steamboat! These ships are run with a steam engine, which works through heating, cooling, and containing steam power. When heated to it's boiling point, water becomes a gas called steam and it expands to be much bigger. For a steam engine to work, a few key parts are needed, a boiler (a container heated to create steam), a cylinder (a round pipe closed off at one end with a small hole at the other end), the piston (a round, solid piece of metal designed to pit snugly in the cylinder and move up and down inside the cylinder), a rod (a piece of metal attached to the piston that usually extends outside the cylinder and connects to another object to power at the other end), and a value (allows liquid or gas to pass through in one direction only). So how the steam engine actually works is first, the boiler is filled with water and a coal fire is lit underneath the boiler to boil the water. Then, the steam escapes through a valve into the cylinder and the steam pushes the piston, forcing it to the other end of the cylinder. The piston then moves the rod and powers what the rod is attached to.

"Steam powered ships completely changed my life! It's made transportation and communication easier! My world is totally changed and I'm so much more productive!" -A Happy Customer

BUY IT NOW!

Fulton Factories is located in New York City, USA. You can buy it anywhere on the east coast in almost any location that sells boats and supplies. Prices vary depending on the store. There are several different models that come in different shapes, colors, and sizes but, they're all overall the same and very similar. Check them out to find which is best for you and your needs!

Why Should I Buy It?

Still not convinced? Steam powered ships are perfect for those who want to drive a ship, explore, have easier transportation, better communication, entertain others, or help with water work. But, the steamboat is great for anyone!

All About The Inventor

The inventor of steam powered ships was Robert Fulton. Fulton was a very experienced American inventor, engineer, and artist born on November 14, 1765 in Pennsylvania, USA. His passion for improving the way life is lived brought steamboats from an experimental stage to being a commercial success.

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Citations

"Robert Fulton." Britannica School. Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 2016. Web. 8 Feb. 2016.

"Steamboat." Britannica School. Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 2016. Web. 8 Feb. 2016.

Fulton, Robert. IMAGE. Encyclopædia Britannica. Web. Feb 8. 2016.

Fulton, Robert: Clermont . IMAGE. Encyclopædia Britannica. Web. Feb 8. 2016.

"The Steamboat: First Instrument of Imperialism." Science and Its Times. Ed. Neil Schlager and Josh Lauer. Vol. 5. Detroit: Gale, 2001. World History in Context. Web. 10 Feb. 2016.

"The Revolution Begins: Steam Engines, Railroads, and Steamboats." Industrial Revolution Reference Library. Ed. James L. Outman, Matthew May, and Elisabeth M. Outman. Vol. 1: Almanac. Detroit: UXL, 2003. 33-61. World History in Context. Web. 10 Feb. 2016.