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DISCOUNT TIRES PITTSBURGH. DISCOUNT TIRES
Discount tires pittsburgh. Ducati tyre pressure
Discount Tires Pittsburgh
- a city in southwestern Pennsylvania where the confluence of the Allegheny River and Monongahela River forms the Ohio River; long an important urban industrial area; site of Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Pittsburgh
- An industrial city in southwestern Pennsylvania, where the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers join to form the Ohio River; pop. 334,563
- Pittsburgh is a 1942 feature film directed by Lewis Seiler and starring Marlene Dietrich, Randolph Scott, and John Wayne. Shemp Howard of Three Stooges fame co-stars in a rare dramatic role. Dietrich, Scott, and Wayne also made The Spoilers together that same year.
- Pittsburgh is the second-largest city in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the county seat of Allegheny County. Regionally, it anchors the largest urban area of Appalachia and the Ohio River Valley, and nationally, it anchors the 22nd largest urban area in the United States.
- A percentage deducted from the face value of a bill of exchange or promissory note when it changes hands before the due date
- the act of reducing the selling price of merchandise
- A deduction from the usual cost of something, typically given for prompt or advance payment or to a special category of buyers
- dismiss: bar from attention or consideration; "She dismissed his advances"
- give a reduction in price on; "I never discount these books-they sell like hot cakes"
- Cause to feel in need of rest or sleep; weary
- (tire) hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
- Become in need of rest or sleep; grow weary
- Lose interest in; become bored with
- (tire) exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress; "We wore ourselves out on this hike"
- (tire) lose interest or become bored with something or somebody; "I'm so tired of your mother and her complaints about my food"
The Monongahela Incline
This funicular railroad was opened to the public on May 28, 1870. The word funicular derives from the Latin funiculus, meaning thin rope. It’s a system of transport in which cables are attached to the vehicle, which then moves it up and down a steep slope on rails.
The Monongahela Incline carried passengers and freight up Mount Washington, originally known as Coal Hill. Most of the coal that fueled the early development of Pittsburgh came from here, and the primitive hoists they used were precursors to the more elaborate system that became the transit of the era.
As industry grew in Pittsburgh, so did the demand for labor. A good portion of this labor was found in immigrants from Europe. However, most industry took the flat land, leaving only the steep hillsides for housing. As public transit was a rarity then, the workers had to live within walking distance. Mount Washington was close, with lots of land for development, but there was a lack of good roads. German immigrants who settled there tired of the steep stairways and paths. They recalled the Steilbahns of their fatherland, and proposed to have them constructed here.
The Monongahela Incline was the first in 1870, the Duquesne in 1877, and in the next 18 years at least 17 of these funicular railways were built in the Pittsburgh area. Many of these inclines carried horses and wagons as well as foot passengers. The rates for passengers varied from one cent to five cents, with discounts given to regular commuters.
Currently, there are only two inclines left in Pittsburgh; the Duquesne and the Monongahela. The last one closed was the Castle Shannon, in 1964. The inclines today are still used; however half of the passengers are there purely for the ride and the spectacular view it provides.
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10.11.2011. u 16:12 •