|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|
|Ripple Ch Sp||TR26/INT76||TR26I076||635020.71||150208.58||0.000||4||SPIRE||01/06/1954||0||0|
There are 6 photos for this trigpoint (view album).
Is ranked joint 3897th with 123 other trigs (more).
Has a mean score of 6.00/10 (from 2 logged visits)
Was First logged: 13th Feb 2017
Was Last found intact: 13th Feb 2017
Was Last logged: 5th Mar 2017
Of the 2 logged visits,
1 recorded a location
The error was 0m
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|Selection of photos for this Intersected Station.|
See 2 more in the album.
5th Mar 2017 10:41 by Ant1974
FB Number: Not logged Condition: Unknown Score: 5/10
13th Feb 2017 16:37 by pkbathrooms
Gridref: TR 35020 50208 FB Number: Not logged Condition: Good Score: 7/10
Ripple comes from the Old English ‘ripel’ meaning a ‘strip of land’. Ripple parish church is a Grade: II listed building, dedicated to Saint Mary the Virgin. The Normans built it in the 12th century. In 1800, Edward Hasted described the Ripple church as ‘small and neat. It consists of a nave and a chancel; having a small wooden tower at the west end, on which is a handsome spire. There are two bells in it. There are no marks of antiquity in this church, excepting in the circular arch over the south door, which is very ancient, and probably belonged to an older building’. However, in 1861 the architect Arthur Ashpitel rebuilt the church on its original Norman foundations in a Romanesque style, in imitation of St Nicholas, Barfreston. There is also a damaged cutmark half the cutmark is missing as the corner stone has broken taking half of the cutmark with it.