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- General Electric Co. "Edison Mazda" Light Bulbcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-general-electric-company-edison-mazda-light-bulb.phpEfficient and inexpensive, the Mazda light bulb was modified to ensure profits for the manufacturer and utility companies.
- Canadian Pacific Railway "Last" Spikecstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-canadian-pacific-railway-last-spike.phpIt’s just another iron railway spike . . . or is it?
- General Electric Co. "Thomson-Rice" Open Arc Lampcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-general-electric-company-thomson-rice-open-arc-lamp.phpThis is one of the earliest arc lamps produced by General Electric.
- Crouse-Hinds Sodium Street Lampcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-crouse-hinds-sodium-street-lamp.phpSodium-vapour spotlight lamps were designed to illuminate public buildings, airport landing strips, and heavy-volume highways.
- Canadian General Electric Co. "14-9527" Enclosed Arc Lampcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-canadian-general-electric-company-enclosed-14-9527-arc-lamp.phpThis is an example of an enclosed arc lamp used to illuminate Canada’s streets before the adaptation of incandescent technology.
- Krauchi "Power Groove" Fluorescent Street Lampcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-krauchi-power-groove-fluorescent-street-lamp.phpThis is a good example of an early power groove fluorescent lamp design.
- Coleco Canada Ltd. "Telstar" Electronic Gamecstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-coleco-canada-ltd-telstar-electronic-game.phpProduced in Canada, this is a very early computer gaming station made for home TV.
- Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd. Cobalt-60 Therapy Machinecstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-atomic-energy-of-canada-ltd-cobalt-60-therapy-machine.phpIn the 1950s, Canada’s nuclear industry experts collaborated with medical specialists to produce novel cancer therapies that were adopted worldwide.
- Skeleton Clockcstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-skeleton-clock.phpDavid Baird, the Canada Science and Technology Museum’s first director, purchased this clock in 1970. He was passionate about using artifacts to demonstrate the inner workings of technology.
- Bramah & Robinson Lighthousecstmhttp://cstmuseum.techno-science.ca/en/collection-research/artifact-bramah-robinson-lighthouse.phpTurn at the lighthouse and you’ll find a safe route to the Museum.