|OSGB36 trig archive spreadsheet - IW|
|Trig Name||Original Name||New Name||EASTING||NORTHING||HEIGHT||ORDER||TYPE OF MARK||Computing Date||CLASS OF LEVELLING||Date of Levelling||LEVELLING DATUM||DESTROYED MARK INDICATOR||COMMENTS|
There is 1 photo for this trigpoint (view album).
Is ranked joint 14011th with 61 other trigs (more).
Has a mean score of 4.67/10 (from 3 logged visits)
Was First logged: 29th Jul 2016
Has never been found intact
Was Last logged: 21st Feb 2017
Of the 3 logged visits,
0 recorded a location
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|Selection of photos for this Bolt.|
21st Feb 2017 18:02 by Ant1974
FB Number: Not logged Condition: Unknown Score: 5/10
11th Oct 2016 22:22 by Particle
FB Number: Not logged Condition: Inaccessible Score: 4/10
Access not sought. Good clock tower commemorating Victoria's 60th nearby in Highbury Hill outside church entrance.
29th Jul 2016 11:50 by Dusty
FB Number: Not logged Condition: Inaccessible Score: 5/10
Cossor House. Office Building. The story of A.C. Cossor Ltd. began in 1859 when the company was established by Alfred Charles Cossor in Clerkenwell, London to manufacture scientific glassware. His eldest son, also called Alfred Charles Cossor joined the company in 1875, and it was he who founded the A.C. Cossor electronics company. The company's expertise in the manufacture of electrical glassware, such as early cathode ray tubes and X-Ray tubes, led the company to diversify into electronics. The younger son Frank Cossor joined the company in 1885, and eventually took over the running of the original scientific glassware company which remains to this day as Accoson, a manufacturer of sphygmomanometers. Cossor, a go-ahead electronics firm, designed, and manufactured electronic thermionic valves, domestic radio sets and television receivers both before, and after World War II. During the War, their work on the Chain Home radar alongside Pye and EMI brought great prestige to the company. By the late 1950s, Cossor had sold its consumer electronics interests to the Philips electronics giant. Later, a merger with American Raytheon was to come, and today, Cossor is still part of the American group. In 1918 the company moves to Highbury, London, to a factory called the "Aberdeen Works". (The office building which was called Cossor House is still extant, having been renamed Ladbroke House and now forms part of the London Metropolitan University campus. Many of the building's interior art deco furnishings remain untouched.)