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SanDisk Sansa Fuze 8 GB Video MP3 Player (Black)
Amazon.com Product Description With the SanDisk Sansa Fuze, you can fuse your portable entertainment, featuring 8 GB of storage. Listen, watch, and play all day with 24 hours of battery life and room for up to 2,000 songs**. Watch your favorite video clips on the Sansa Fuze's 1.9-inch color screen. Measuring just 0.3 inches thin, the Sansa Fuze marks the next wave of music and video players.
Your portable music machine with 8 GB of storage. (Click image to view larger.)
The MicroSD/SDHC memory card slot means storage possibilities are essentially unlimited. (Click image to view larger.)
Smaller than a credit card and as thin as a pencil, the new Sansa Fuze MP3 player looks great--and has the brains to match. (Click image to view larger.)
Smaller than a credit card and as thin as a pencil, the new Sansa Fuze MP3 player looks great--and has the brains to match. With room for up to 2,000 songs**, you can listen all day long. Jam to FM radio with 40 preset stations, play with the built-in voice recorder, and listen to your favorite audiobooks wherever you go. And with 24 hours of battery life, you're free to listen, watch, and play all day--literally.
Watch Your Favorite Videos
The Sansa Fuze comes with 8 GB of built-in memory enough to store 5 hours of video playback. Watch your favorite TV video clips from wherever you are. To ensure speedy file transfers, the unit features a USB 2.0 connection. Simply connect the player to a PC, and start dragging files from your Windows Media Player 10 or 11 applications.
With an option to extend the capacity, its MicroSD/SDHC memory card slot means storage possibilities are essentially unlimited. Expand your music collection, show albums of photos up to 4000 images*, and watch your favorite videos on those long trips.
The player supports MPEG4 video files and audio files saved in MP3, secure and unsecured WMA, WAV, Audible, and Overdrive file formats.
If you're feeling like a break from your own tunes, or want to dial in the TV frequency at the gym, use the digital FM tuner. Save your favorites on the 40 user presets.
Use the voice recorder with built-in microphone to take memos, record meetings or lectures, or capture whatever else you might feel inclined to point a microphone at. When you're ready, transfer your files for listening on your PC.
What's in the Box
SanDisk Sansa Fuze 8 GB MP3 player (silver), earphones, USB 2.0 cable, quick start guide
* 1 gigabyte (GB) = 1 billion bytes; some of the listed capacity is used for formatting and other functions; thus, it is not available for data storage
** Based on continuous audio playback at 128 kpbs MP3; video playback at 512 kbps/ MPEG 4; photos based on 1.7 MB average file size; battery life and performance might vary depending upon usage and settings; battery not replaceable.
Charvolant a kite-drawn carriage
George Pocock (1796 - unknown) was an English schoolteacher and inventor of the "Charvolant", a kite-drawn carriage.
Pocock was interested in kites from an early age, and experimented with pulling loads using kite power, gradually progressing from small stones to planks and large loads. He taught at a school in Prospect Place, Bristol and continued his experiments with his pupils.
By 1820 he had determined that in combination they could support considerable weight and began experimenting with man-lifting kites. In 1825, he used a 30-foot kite with a chair rig to lift his daughter, Martha (the future mother of cricketer W.G. Grace) William Gilbert Grace was born on 18 July 1848, in Downend House at Downend, just a couple of miles, as the crow flies, from Frenchay Common. WG's parents, Henry Mills Grace and Martha Pocock, were married in 1831, just a few weeks after the Bristol Riots had devastated the centre of the city.
Henry was a doctor, and Martha was the daughter of George Pocock, who ran a school close to St. Michael's Hill in Bristol, was a leading light in the local Methodist movement, and a prolific inventor. George Pocock's best remembered inventions involved huge kites, some designed to pull carriages, and one from which the brave Martha, in an armchair, was flown up over the Avon Gorge over 270 feet into the air.
Later the same year and continuing to use his family as subjects, he lifted his son to the top of a cliff outside Bristol; his son briefly dismounted from the chair at the top of the 200-foot cliff and then concluded the test by releasing a clip on the kite line which allowed him to slide down the line in the chair and return to earth.
Having concluded that kites were capable of lifting humans, he turned again to experimenting with them as a way of pulling loads, this time as a method of pulling vehicles. Using kites in various arrangements he determined that a small number of large kites were capable of pulling a carriage with passengers.
In 1826, he patented the design of his "Charvolant" by. This used two kites on single line 1,500 to 1,800 feet long to provide enough power to draw along a by carrying several passengers at considerable speed, similar to the modern sport of kite bying. In his book, The Aeropleustic Art or Navigation in the Air by the use of Kites, or Buoyant Sails, Pocock records that it performed at the rate of 20 miles an hour over considerable distances and that a mile could frequently be covered even over heavy roads in 2? minutes.
A group of three Charvolants made a trip of 113 miles together, and on a run between Bristol and Marlborough one of the bies sailed past the mail coach, which at the time was the fastest passenger transport. On another trip, a Charvolant passed the coach of the Duke of Gloucester, a breach of etiquette that was considered so rude that the occupants had to stop to let the Duke pass them.
Four control lines to the kite provided a method of steering; these lines were paid out or drawn in from large spools mounted on the front of the carriage. Large wheels allowed the carriage to utilise the power from the kites effectively. In addition to controlling the kites, the driver had to steer the carriage by means of a T-bar which controlled the direction of the front wheels, and was responsible for the brake, an iron bar mounted on the carriage which dug into the road when the lever was pulled. Controlling the Charvolant was difficult, and this may have been why it never became successful commercially, even though it escaped the tolls levied on the roads for horse-drawn carriages: tolls were applied according to the number of horses and since the Charvolant had none it incurred no charge.
Pocock advocated other uses for kites in his book, including auxiliary sail power for ships (similar to modern traction kites), a means of dropping anchor and effecting rescues from shipwrecks. He also used his book to advertise other of his inventions, including a celestial globe for viewing the stars that a teacher and pupils could stand inside.
no capsizing. Spailboat, symmetrical version, with eight times detail 41 for controlling eight wheels
Sailing port, Front View.
The reason for showing this picture at the end of the show:
The lift, specified as vector 10, is directly in line with the waterappendages (keelwheels), #1.
Vector 11, the vertical component of vector10, is equal to the weight / mass of the craft. This is simple, however, has not been applied yet, because the control over the sailworks is now for the first time achivable via stable supports. This is not a kite surfer, it is a windsurfer, holding the sails in hands, making high speeds controlable.
Spailboat, symmetrical version, with eight times detail 41 for controlling eight wheels.
One wheel is working as extra sail, one is working as planning foil. The setting up of these planes is possible with a one dimensional force, because of detail 41.
The spoilers, at the high side, provide downward lift forces to keep the spailboat from leaving the water. In order to sail half wind, the swords have to stay in the water.
Racing with sailing crafts is done on the half wind course. This course lays perpendicular on the wind. As waves role with the wind, riding the wave is therfore done on the half wind course. Wave riding is called, surfing. The surfer firstly catches a wave by paddling along with the wave motion, and when the surfer gets caught by the wave, the surfer then rides the wave parallel with the crest, in the so-called `pipeline`. The similarity, between windsurfing and windmills, is the direction of the movement of the blades. Windsurfers move tranversely and windmill blades move angular, resp. circular.
In all, by going perpendicular on the wind, the highest possible speed is obained. And, fast moving blades, going perpendicular on the wind, are placed almost flat on the wind.
Windsurfers show us how to handle a sail in a stable way, while going on the half wind course in high winds. Windmills, on the other hand, show us that the blades break in high winds. The lesson from windsurfing is therefore that blades need be held firmly in place, in high wind. Blades on conventional windmills are not held properly, because the blade ends are loose ends, and besides, the masts will flip and vibrate.
The blades in turbo windmills are held at their ends. The blade ends are clipped in a ring. This ring is inclosed within a series of wheels, which work as the bearings.
Finally, we can say that a turbo windmill is very much like a windsurfer. They both hold the blades firmly in place. The difference between tranversely windsurfing and spinning is obvious.
A turbo windmill is a round going windsurfer, so to speak.
Let us now go off course, in order to come back to where we want to be, eventually. At the start. We picture ourselves a frontal view of a windmill and specifically, a turbo windmill, which holds the blade firmly with respect to the ground / foundation. We follow the spinning of one particular blade and we imagine it in slow-motion. Now, keep the position in mind, in which the blade is at its highest, or lowest, point. In addition, we look at the blade from above. We see that the angle of attack and the positon of the blade are in fact similar to the position and angle of attack of a windsurfer?s sail. The only difference between them is the slanted line of the windsurfer?s sails.
clip on wheel weights
Buy your Valentine a little Fifties Glamour! Our Sterling Silver Freshwater Pearl Clip On Earrings 9mm are one of our best sellers because they never, ever go out of style. These pearl clip-ons have the weight, feel and shine of a real Tahitian pearl and they steal the show with their luminous light. Any bridal plans in the future? Our silver freshwater pearl earrings will look sensational on every member in your party. You can't go wrong with pearls. Remember The Girl with the Pearl Earring? She knew way back when the secret to style.
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