MILITARY TENT HEATERS. SOLAR HOT WATER HEATER PARTS.
Military Tent Heaters
- The armed forces of a country
- the military forces of a nation; "their military is the largest in the region"; "the military machine is the same one we faced in 1991 but now it is weaker"
- of or relating to the study of the principles of warfare; "military law"
- characteristic of or associated with soldiers or the military; "military uniforms"
- A person or thing that heats, in particular a device for warming the air or water
- A fastball
- (heater) device that heats water or supplies warmth to a room
- A conductor used for indirect heating of the cathode of a thermionic tube
- A heater is object that emits heat or causes another body to achieve a higher temperature. In a household or domestic setting, heaters are usually appliances whose purpose is to generate heating (i.e. warmth). Heaters exists for all states of matter, including solids, liquids and gases.
- (heater) fastball: (baseball) a pitch thrown with maximum velocity; "he swung late on the fastball"; "he showed batters nothing but smoke"
- camp: live in or as if in a tent; "Can we go camping again this summer?"; "The circus tented near the town"; "The houseguests had to camp in the living room"
- a web that resembles a tent or carpet
- A portable shelter made of cloth, supported by one or more poles and stretched tight by cords or loops attached to pegs driven into the ground
- a portable shelter (usually of canvas stretched over supporting poles and fastened to the ground with ropes and pegs); "he pitched his tent near the creek"
Hospitaller Knight Circa 1250 AD
A Hospitaller knight as he may have appeared from approximately 1248 until 1259 AD. The sleeveless surcoat was allowed by the Pope only after 1248 in place of the monastic robe that the brothers at arms wore over their mail until that time. Even then the surcoat was only to be worn in "dangerous areas" where fighting may occur. This one is made of wool and lined in linen.
The mail coif, knee-length hauberk, and chausses are made of wedge-riveted steel links which technically is not period until about 1300 AD. The shield is of the earlier "heater shield" variety and is made of wood covered with leather with a rawhide rim. It is strapped and padded correctly. The great helm is patterned off those seen in the Maciejowski Bible from about 1250 AD.
The sword is an Oakeshott Type XII that I fashioned from the massive Albion Baron, a type XIIa sword of war. The grip is now 4.5 inches long, the blade is 2.1 inches wide at the cross and 33 inches long. After a complete regrinding of the blade the sword now weighs 3 pounds 4 ounces. For a single hand sword it is at the upper end the spectrum for size and weight. Some may say it is too big, but I love it. The balance point is 4.75 inches from the cross. It has just the right amount of blade prescence in my opinion to be a tremendous cutter and still feels good in the hand.
It is up for debate if daggers were worn much with armor in the thirteenth century. They are depicted in use in battle, but not usually on belts until the fourteenth century.
The small eating knife on my left hip was a utilitarian item carried by everyone in the middle ages, high and low, male or female. That particular one is very fine with a pretty bone grip.
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