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By Andrew Burnes, BBC NewsScience writerScience is an incredibly complicated, and often contradictory, subject.
It is a lot of stuff, and one that is often, if not always, difficult to understand.
This is one of those times.
This week, in an article that may seem surprising given the title, the BBC’s Andrew Burness looked at the origins of an idea which could lead to a new kind a space elevator.
The concept was born from a carpenters’ union, the Scottish Construction Trades Union (SCU), in the 1920s.
The idea was to allow workers to construct a new space elevator from scratch, a concept which had been around for decades, and which was in reality quite new.
It was also, however, a completely new concept, and so had to be invented from scratch.
“We had to invent the new thing because the carpentists were very keen on the idea and they wanted to use it,” said Paul McNeil, professor of engineering and physics at the University of Glasgow, UK.
This meant that the carpenter’s union, which was part of the union, had to get together with the physicist, and that they had to devise a way of working that was both a little bit like a conventional elevator and a little more like a rocket ship.
The rocket ship is the basis of what the space elevator is, but the carpentry union were keen on this, and the idea was put forward as an experiment.
What happened was that the union decided to get involved, and they set up the Carpenters Association Scotland in 1923.
In addition to this, they started the Royal Society of Edinburgh.
This organisation was then a body with a membership of 2,000 members, and was the first organisation to be officially recognised as the Scottish Association of Engineering Trades.
It’s this Royal Society that the space elevators were named after, with the idea being that it would be a place where all engineers and technicians could meet to discuss all sorts of problems, including design, construction and use.
So in 1924, the first space elevator was put into place.
The first elevator to reach the summit of Mount Kilimanjaro in Tanzania was completed in 1926.
However, the space is not a new thing, as space elevations were used for over 100 years in other countries, and as well as being a form of transport, they can also be used to send people and materials into space.
So, what exactly is a space elevator?
It’s actually quite a complicated thing, but it’s really not that complicated, according to Professor McNeil.
“It’s a piece of equipment which sits inside the earth’s crust which is at the centre of the Earth’s atmosphere,” he said.
“So, when it reaches a particular point, it causes a lift by pulling it up and then it’s down, that’s it.”
Basically, it’s a very simple device, but there are some very important details to understand about it.
“McNeil says that the biggest misconception is that the elevator works by pushing a piece and pushing a block together, which it does.”
This is a misconception, because the lift is actually driven by pressure.
When the block moves, it pulls up the piece of metal, it pushes it up, and it pushes the block down.
“In other words, it works like a pump that pulls the piece up, pushes the piece down, and then pulls the block back up again, and again and again.”
McNicol says that this is what makes it a rocket-like vehicle, rather than a car.
“There’s no difference between a car and a space-truck.
It’s just that you can put the lift on a vehicle and drive it, so it’s very much like a space rocket,” he explained.
In order to get the lift going, the SCU had to have the knowledge of a rocket and the materials and the technology to make one, so they needed a car mechanic and a scientist, which they did in the same way that the SCUs carpentiers and physicists had been doing for centuries.
“They’re two different types of people, because they’re both scientists, they’re two very different types.”
But you don’t have to be a scientist to be involved, it was just that these two types of person worked together and it was a very efficient way of doing things,” McNeil said.
McNeil said that the most successful carpenter who worked on the project was Paul McLean, who went on to work on the space shuttle, the Mercury capsule, and in the 1970s became the president of the United States Congress.
The space elevator in space is used to transport cargo to the International Space Station (ISS) in this undated illustration, provided by NASA.NASA’s space shuttle Atlantis, launched on February 28, 2005, and used by the US space agency, pictured, during the first leg of its