bin trestle - перевод на русский
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bin trestle - перевод на русский

BRIDGE OF SHORT SPANS SUPPORTED BY RIGID FRAMES
Tressle; Coal trestle; Flying trestle; Train trestle; Threstle; Trestle bridges

bin trestle      

общая лексика

бункерная эстакада

trestle bridge         
мост-эстакада
trestle bridge         

общая лексика

мост на рамных опорах

строительное дело

мост-эстакада

Определение

trestle
¦ noun
1. a framework consisting of a horizontal beam supported by two pairs of sloping legs, used in pairs to support a flat surface such as a table top.
2. (also trestlework) an open braced framework used to support an elevated structure such as a bridge.
3. (also trestletree) each of a pair of horizontal pieces on a sailing ship's lower mast supporting the topmast.
Origin
ME: from OFr. trestel, based on L. transtrum 'beam'.

Википедия

Trestle bridge

A trestle bridge is a bridge composed of a number of short spans supported by closely spaced frames. A trestle (sometimes tressel) is a rigid frame used as a support, historically a tripod used to support a stool or a pair of isosceles triangles joined at their apices by a plank or beam such as the support structure for a trestle table. Each supporting frame is a bent. A trestle differs from a viaduct in that viaducts have towers that support much longer spans and typically have a higher elevation.

Timber and iron trestles (i.e. bridges) were extensively used in the 19th century, the former making up from 1 to 3 percent of the total length of the average railroad. In the 21st century, steel and sometimes concrete trestles are commonly used to bridge particularly deep valleys, while timber trestles remain common in certain areas.

Many timber trestles were built in the 19th and early 20th centuries with the expectation that they would be temporary. Timber trestles were used to get the railroad to its destination. Once the railroad was running, it was used to transport the material to replace trestles with more permanent works, transporting and dumping fill around some trestles and transporting stone or steel to replace others with more permanent bridges.

In the later 20th century, tools such as the earthmover made it cheaper to construct a high fill directly instead of first constructing a trestle from which to dump the fill. Timber trestles remain common in some applications, most notably for bridge approaches crossing floodways, where earth fill would dangerously obstruct floodwater.

For the purposes of discharging material below, a coal trestle carried a dead-end track, rather than a bridge.