Science Alert. When the sun strikes an object, that object absorbs some of the infared light in the form of heat. The heat absorbed by the old Soo dock absorbed and radiated that energy to melt off the snow from the ice around it, making it very reflective.
I wish I knew what has become of this great one-of-a-kind sign that used to brag how many days the Clyde Iron factory has gone without a serious accident. Update: It’s hanging in one of the smaller venue spaces behind the bar.
Light-painted to show off the beautiful radar equipment inside and Park Point across the bay.
The white mark allowed for a manual RPM check on this big steel flywheel on the ground floor. Note how dark the bottom level of the mills is—that’s because all of the equipment is blocking out the light.
Look at the floor–do you see the hole? That goes down a lonnnnnng ways.
A winding flue between the ovens for Furnace 6, capped with sketchy catwalks.
The roof of the elevator was partly lit naturally with six big skylights. The less electricity pumped into a grain elevator, the less chance of a grain dust explosion.
I believe this is the push car, meaning it would push the charge in the oven out the opposite side into the train car.
The main staircase of the old hospital had… problems.