Cambridge Guide for Tourist

Cambridge Guide for Tourist

CLUBS

The Kambar Club, 1 Wheeler St. attracts crowds on Saturday with the only regular indie rock night in town. Garage, goth, electronica, and drum n bass music also find places in their weekly sets. Open M-Sa 10pm-2:30am.

Club Fez, 15 Market Passage, moves to a wide variety of music, ranging from Latin to trance. Enjoy the Moroccan-themed surroundings, complete with comfy floor cushions. Cover £2-8. Open M-Tu 9pm-2:30am, W-Sa 9pm-2am, Su 8pm-midnight.

The Junction, Clifton Rd. is a musictheaterdance venue that turns into a club on weekends. A rotating schedule includes 7-1 lpm teen nights, as well as a monthly gaylesbian night.

Cambridge Guide for Tourist Photo Gallery



Two diesel/oil engines powered the two screws, originally designed in bronze, but a shortage of non-ferrous metals led to the use of steel screws during the war. Boats already ordered before the war were fitted either with engines manufactured by Maschinefabrik-Augsburg-Nurnberg (MAN) or by the Germaniawerft (GW). After the start of the war, other companies or yards manufactured these two diesel types under licence. Frontline experience soon showed the more rigid GW construction to be superior and new constructions were gradually fitted with GW-type diesels only. Both types were fitted with superchargers and each developed 1400 hp at 475 revolutions per minute continuous power, while 495 revolutions maximum power for 30 minutes developed 1600 hp, giving a maximum surface speed of 17 knots. The boat had a calculated operational range of 9700 nm at ten knots, or 6500 nm at 12 knots, and carried a maximum fuel/oil capacity of 113 tons. For running submerged, two 62-cell lead/acid batteries/accumulators, usually manufactured by Accumulatoren-Fabrik-Aktiengesellschaft (AFA), powered the two electric motors which developed 375 hp at 295 revolutions and gave her a maximum speed of 7.6 knots.

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