Professional make up station - How to clean my makeup brushes.
Professional Make Up Station
- Having or showing the skill appropriate to a professional person; competent or skillful
- engaged in a profession or engaging in as a profession or means of livelihood; "the professional man or woman possesses distinctive qualifications"; "began her professional career after the Olympics"; "professional theater"; "professional football"; "a professional cook"; "professional actors
- an athlete who plays for pay
- (of a person) Engaged in a specified activity as one's main paid occupation rather than as a pastime
- Of, relating to, or connected with a profession
- a person engaged in one of the learned professions
- The composition or constitution of something
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
- makeup: an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
- A small military base, esp. of a specified kind
- A regular stopping place on a public transportation route, esp. one on a railroad line with a platform and often one or more buildings
- place: proper or designated social situation; "he overstepped his place"; "the responsibilities of a man in his station"; "married above her station"
- A place or building where a specified activity or service is based
- assign to a station
- a facility equipped with special equipment and personnel for a particular purpose; "he started looking for a gas station"; "the train pulled into the station"
Ambient Weather WS-2080 Wireless Home Weather Station
USB port for easy connection to your PC
All the weather data from the base station and weather history data with user adjustable measuring intervals can be recorded and uploaded to your PC
Free PC software for transfer weather data to PC
Rainfall data (inches or millimeters): 1-hour, 24-hour,one week,one month and total since last reset.
Wind chill and Dew point temperature display (°F or °C)
Records min. and max. wind chill and Dew point with time and date stamp
Wind speed (mph, m/s, km/h, knots, Beaufort)
Wind direction display with LCD compass
Weather forecast tendency arrow
Weather alarm modes for: a) Temperature b) Humidity c) Wind chill d) Dew point e) Rainfall f) Wind speed g) Air pressure h) Storm warning
Forecast icons based on changing barometric pressure
Barometric pressure (inHg or hPa) with 0.1hPa resolution
Wireless outdoor and indoor humidity (% RH)
Records min. and max. humidity with time and date stamp
Wireless outdoor and indoor temperature (°F for °C)
Records min. and max. temperature with time and date stamp
Time and date with manual setting
12 or 24-hour time display
Time zone setting
High light LED backlight
Wall hanging or free standing
Synchronized instant reception
Low power consumption (over 2 years battery life for transmitter)
Four outdoor sensors: thermo-hydro transmitter, wind speed sensor, wind direction sensor and rain sensor
Outdoor temperature range: -40°F to +149°F
Indoor temperature range: 32°F to +122°F
Humidity range: 10% to 99% (1% resolution)
Wind speed: 0-100mph
Measuring range air pressure: 8.85inHg - 32.50inHg
Alarm duration : 120 sec
Transmission range up to 330 feet (line of sight)
Make of it what you will
I know outside the Order, the titles, classifications and heirarchies of photographers can seem mysterious and enigmatic. After exhaustive research, I am offering my definitive guide to proper ranking and titles amongst photographers.
Professional: The bottom rung, but hey, you are now part of the "in" group. One of the most widely used titles amidst photographers today, even though it ought to be a fairly obvious (and hence unnecessary) distinction, for the only requirement of this title is that you sell your work or services for profit. The title "Professional" makes no claims as to the quality of that work. Nonetheless, there is nowhere to go but up from here.
Fine Art: The next evolution up from Professional. It used to be, once upon a time, that this title was reserved for those who had shown in MOMA or several dozen of the swanky and elite New York or San Francisco galleries. Now the aspiring professional need merely know how to spell the two words and have a show on his or her own personal website. Though it is not required, you can also spend too much money and place an ad for your photography in the back of one of several prominent photo magazines (such as B&W or Lenswork) even though your work probably looks just like all the other ads.
Fine Art Pro: Some argue that this is a half step above being a fine art photographer. Others argue that it is merely a half a step to the side and does not carry any additional importance. Others just argue because they like to.
Master: The pinnacle of the craft. You know all, you are all. Not a shred of wisdom or experience has escaped your grasp and you often don't hesitate to remind all the Professional, Fine Art and amateur photographers of the world. You truly are the Alpha and Omega of capturing light.... or are you...
Grand Master: A rare title bestowed upon a photographer almost always by another person, generally posthumously because few photographers in their right minds would allow themselves to be called such (a ridiculous title) while alive. Apparently the definition of mastery allowed enough wiggle room to accommodate this even more prestigious standing, and the photographers who have been labeled such can be counted on no more than two hands.
Arch Grand Master: Following the maxim that there is always a bigger fish, some intrepid Grand Master (or possibly even just a Master hoping to leapfrog) no doubt created this station of the hierarchy. A reclusive and secretive bunch, few know of its qualifications.
Arch Grand Wizard Master: To the best of my knowledge, and formidable researching abilities, there has only ever been one Arch Grand Wizard Master, way back in 1923 for approximately 42 minutes until he was violently lynched by an enraged mob of jealous Arch Grand Master photographers.
So there you have it folks. For those wishing to chart your ascendancy into photographical royalty, or if you are just fond of silly and meaningless titles, the complete ranking of Photographical Order. And yes, I have actually heard most of the titles on this list used by other photographers to describe themselves (usually) or others (seldomly), except for the last as I was not alive in 1923.
On an unrelated note, you know what I really like about these floralscapes? No need to have to tinker with the unsharp mask. :-)
Wolverhampton's second, but short-lived Bus Station (off Railway Drive), 1981.
In 1980, WMPTE constructed a new bus station in Wolverhampton to take the bus services displaced by the closure of Victoria Square Bus Station, and St James Square bus terminus in 1980. The bus station was built between Railway Drive and Horseley Fields on land that had once belonged to British Railway's, placing the new bus station close to the Town’s railway station and making it an ideal interchange point.
The new bus station, seen here from Railway Drive on 30th June 1981 (when still relatively new), was to be a short lived affair. In 1985, it was closed and completely demolished, with the ground level raised to make way for a much larger bus station, which could accommodate all of the town’s services. The new bus station fully opened on 26th October 1986.
To the left of this picture can be seen an empty car park, but this was in fact intended to be part of the Eastern side of the Town’s Ring Road, which was then still in the early stages of construction. However, like the bus station, plans changed and the road level was considerably sunken at this point, and a flyover built above it, to allow Railway Drive (in the foreground) to continue to serve the Town's Railway Station without intersecting the Ring Road and having to construct a major junction at this location.
The dark bricked building behind the bus station, is the back of the New Inn public house, which stood on Horseley Fields. Today, everything in this picture has long since disappeared, and the scene is altered beyond all recognition
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