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07.10.2011., petak

CHEAP TO FLY. CHEAP TO


Cheap to fly. Dj vice late nights early flights. Cheap international plane flights.



Cheap To Fly





cheap to fly






    to fly
  • (Om te vlieg), Cape Town, 1971 (Novel)

  • To Fly! (1976) is a documentary film and the first ever to be shot in the IMAX format . It follows the history of flight, from the first hot air balloons in the 19th century to 20th century manned space missions.





    cheap
  • Charging low prices

  • relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"

  • (of prices or other charges) Low

  • bum: of very poor quality; flimsy

  • brassy: tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"

  • (of an item for sale) Low in price; worth more than its cost











cheap to fly - Koolatron FT24




Koolatron FT24 8 Watt Electronic Bug Zapper


Koolatron FT24 8 Watt Electronic Bug Zapper



Portable bug zapper built-in LED lantern. The UV light in the zapper is harmless to humans and pets but fatally attractive to insects. The Electronic Flying Insect Killer uses ultraviolet black light to lure light sensitive flying insects into an electrically charged metal grid, destroying them quickly. Dead insects are collected in the tray at the base of the unit. The Electronic Flying Insect Killer works night and day to protect homes and commercial premises alike. Use it in domestic rooms and pet areas, shops, factories, farms, stables or kennels. Electronic Flying Insect Killer provides reliable and continuous control of flying insects.










80% (12)





Flying Buttress Construction




Flying Buttress Construction





Flying buttress construction; designed by those clever 'civil engineers' from the middle ages.

Photo: York Minster.

From Wikipedia:

A flying buttress, or arc-boutant, is a specific type of buttress usually found on a religious building such as a cathedral. They are used to transmit the horizontal thrust of a vault across an intervening space (which might be an aisle, chapel or cloister), to a buttress outside the building. The employment of the flying buttress means that the load bearing walls can contain cut-outs, such as for large windows, that would otherwise seriously weaken them. Flying buttresses are often found in Gothic architecture.

The purpose of a buttress is to provide horizontal strength to a wall. The majority of the load is carried by the upper part of the buttress, so making the buttress as a semi-arch provides almost the same load bearing capability, yet in a much lighter and cheaper structure. As a result, the buttress seemingly flies through the air, rather than resting on the ground and hence is known as a flying buttress.

Though employed by the Romans in early Romanesque work, it was generally masked by other constructions or hidden under a roof. However, in the 12th century it was recognized as rational construction and emphasized by the decorative accentuation of its features, such as in the cathedrals of Chartres, Le Mans, Paris, Beauvais, and Reims.

Sometimes, for the great height of the vaults, two semi-arches were thrown one above the other, and there are cases where the thrust was transmitted to two or even three butts across intervening spaces. Normal buttresses would add significantly to the weight of the overall structure, so the flying buttress is an essential aspect of the architecture. Because a vertical buttress, placed at a distance, possesses greater power of resistance to thrust than if attached to the wall carrying the vault, vertical buttresses like those at Lincoln Cathedral and Westminster Abbey were built outside the chapterhouse to receive the thrust. Vertical buttresses are usually weighted with pinnacles to give greater power of resistance.

This technique has also been used by Canadian architect William P. Anderson to build lighthouses at the beginning of the 20th century.











Flying Buttresses Adorn the Washington National Cathedral




Flying Buttresses Adorn the Washington National Cathedral





A flying buttress, or arc-boutant, is a specific type of buttress usually found on a religious building such as a cathedral. They are used to transmit the horizontal thrust of a vault across an intervening space (which might be an aisle, chapel or cloister), to a buttress outside the building. The employment of the flying buttress means that the load bearing walls can contain cut-outs, such as for large windows, that would otherwise seriously weaken them. Flying buttresses are often found in Gothic architecture. The purpose of a buttress is to provide horizontal strength to a wall. The majority of the load is carried by the upper part of the buttress, so making the buttress as a semi-arch provides almost the same load bearing capability, yet in a much lighter and cheaper structure. As a result, the buttress seemingly flies through the air, rather than resting on the ground and hence is known as a flying buttress.

This image is a blending of 6 exposures on a point and shoot camera. Varied shutter speed between shots and processed with Photomatrix. A tripod was necessary because camera does not have auto-bracketing.

August 23, 2011
Today, there was apparently damage to the cathedral as a result of the most severe earthquake on the east coast in 115 years. Portions of three of the cathedral's spires fell off the building.

Photo by Kevin Borland. Portions of the text derived from Wikipedia article(s).









cheap to fly








cheap to fly




Lord of the Flies (Perigee)






14.5 Million copies sold to date

The classic, startling, and perennially bestselling portrait of human nature-now available as a Premium Edition with a stunning new cover and re-set, easy-to-read text.

William Golding's classic tale about a group of English schoolboys who are plane-wrecked on a deserted island is just as chilling and relevant today as when it was first published in 1954. At first, the stranded boys cooperate, attempting to gather food, make shelters, and maintain signal fires. Overseeing their efforts are Ralph, "the boy with fair hair," and Piggy, Ralph's chubby, wisdom-dispensing sidekick whose thick spectacles come in handy for lighting fires. Although Ralph tries to impose order and delegate responsibility, there are many in their number who would rather swim, play, or hunt the island's wild pig population. Soon Ralph's rules are being ignored or challenged outright. His fiercest antagonist is Jack, the redheaded leader of the pig hunters, who manages to lure away many of the boys to join his band of painted savages. The situation deteriorates as the trappings of civilization continue to fall away, until Ralph discovers that instead of being hunters, he and Piggy have become the hunted: "He forgot his words, his hunger and thirst, and became fear; hopeless fear on flying feet." Golding's gripping novel explores the boundary between human reason and animal instinct, all on the brutal playing field of adolescent competition. --Jennifer Hubert










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