BAR STOOL KITCHEN TABLES

19.10.2011., srijeda

OCTAGON POKER TABLE W FOLDING LEGS. OCTAGON POKER TABLE


Octagon Poker Table W Folding Legs. Modern Dining Room Tables And Chairs.



Octagon Poker Table W Folding Legs





octagon poker table w folding legs






    poker table
  • A poker table is a table specifically designed for playing card games, usually poker. It is often covered with baize which is a type of felt, or speed cloth, a teflon-coated fabric that helps the cards slide easily across the surface. It is either an actual table or a fold-out tabletop surface.

  • (n phrase) 1. A table used in brick and mortar cardrooms especially for the play of poker. Most poker tables have a felt cover. Poker tables for draw or stud games generally accommodate eight players, with an extra place for the house dealer, if there is one.





    octagon
  • In geometry, an octagon (from the Greek okto, eight ) is a polygon that has eight sides. A regular octagon is represented by the Schlafli symbol {8}.

  • An object or building with a plan or cross section of this shape

  • Octagon (Real name unknown, born March 27, 1961) is a Mexican Luchador Enmascarado (Masked Professional Wrestler) currently with Asistencia Asesoria y Administracion (AAA), having worked for the company since it was founded in 1992.

  • an eight-sided polygon

  • A plane figure with eight straight sides and eight angles





    folding
  • Bend (something flexible and relatively flat) over on itself so that one part of it covers another

  • protein folding: the process whereby a protein molecule assumes its intricate three-dimensional shape; "understanding protein folding is the next step in deciphering the genetic code"

  • (of a piece of furniture or equipment) Be able to be bent or rearranged into a flatter or more compact shape, typically in order to make it easier to store or carry

  • foldable: capable of being folded up and stored; "a foldaway bed"

  • Mix an ingredient gently with (another ingredient), esp. by lifting a mixture with a spoon so as to enclose it without stirring or beating

  • fold: a geological process that causes a bend in a stratum of rock





    legs
  • (leg) a human limb; commonly used to refer to a whole limb but technically only the part of the limb between the knee and ankle

  • Propel (a boat) through a tunnel on a canal by pushing with one's legs against the tunnel roof or sides

  • staying power; "that old Broadway play really has legs"

  • Travel by foot; walk

  • Run away

  • (leg) a structure in animals that is similar to a human leg and used for locomotion











octagon poker table w folding legs - Octagon (Ultimate




Octagon (Ultimate Fighting Championship)


Octagon (Ultimate Fighting Championship)



Foreword from Dana White, UFC President

Ever since I can remember, I always loved fights. Whether it was sitting in front of the television watching boxing on Saturday afternoons when I was growing up or getting together with a bunch of friends to go to the arena to see a championship fight, there was nothing better than watching two fighters go toe-to-toe while matching wits and trying to prove who had the bigger heart.
To me, it was better than baseball, basketball or football, sports where you had teammates to help you out or take the blame when you lost. Fighting was a one-on-one sport, mano e mano, with no excuses. If you won, you took all the glory; you lost, you had no one to blame but yourself.
It was sport at its purest, but as the years went on, I saw boxing get engulfed and diluted by politics, in-fighting, and greed. I started to get disillusioned by the sport I loved, and it wasn’t until I met some athletes competing in a sport called mixed martial arts that the love of combat sports came back for me like it did when I was growing up.
In this sport, which combined the disciplines of boxing, wrestling, Muay Thai, kickboxing, and Jiu-Jitsu, I not only saw the future, but I saw the understated artistry that only true fight fans can appreciate. It’s something a lot of people can’t see, and I could never really put my finger on what it is, but when I saw Kevin Lynch’s photographs, I finally found something I could point to and say “that’s it. That’s what this sport is about.”
So when we at the Ultimate Fighting Championship decided to move forward with the book project that became Octagon, there was no question who would be the photographer. And while Kevin’s talent is obvious, his understanding of this sport and its athletes was another key factor in our decision, because let’s face it – not everyone is willing to look past the misconceptions about mixed martial arts and give it the fair treatment it deserves.
It’s been a long process to get to this point – for the UFC and for this book – but it was of the utmost importance to get it right, whether that meant unprecedented access to our events for Kevin, or having him capture our athletes at their most vulnerable, which was immediately before and after their fights. In combat sports, or any sport for that matter, vulnerability can be seen as weakness; but one look at the pictures in this book will show that behind the bruises and cuts and the defeated or triumphant eyes, there is strength. It’s what these athletes are all about, and let me tell you, it takes a special person to step into that Octagon and fight another man – it’s why I call our guys real fighters, and why many of them are like family to me.
Octagon captures everything that’s great about this sport, and it makes me a fan all over again. It also reminds me that even with all the traveling, business meetings, interviews, late hours, and time away from my family, I’m here because I love fights and the UFC, and I always will.
- Dana White










75% (13)





Octagon




Octagon





Tiana Lino, the N is the octagon











Octagon




Octagon





Octagon House in Muscatine, Iowa









octagon poker table w folding legs








octagon poker table w folding legs




Octagon Magic (The Magic Books)






The secret of Octagon House

When her grandmother gets sick, eleven-year-old Lorrie Mallard is sent to live with her aunt in the U.S. Things were different back home in Canada, and Lorrie is homesick—especially when boys like Jimmy Purvis and Stan Wormiski tease her. One day, Lorrie finds herself at the door of Octagon House, where she is welcomed by the elderly Miss Ashemeade and her servant, Hallie. Could the kindly Miss Ashemeade truly be a witch, like everyone says? Lorrie doesn’t know, but with the help an old rocking horse and a dollhouse she finds in a mysterious eight-sided room, she begins to unlock the secrets of Octagon House.










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