CLEANING MELTED PLASTIC : MELTED PLASTIC
CLEANING MELTED PLASTIC : HOW TO CLEAN YOUR CAT'S EARS.
Cleaning Melted Plastic
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- (clean) free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- the act of making something clean; "he gave his shoes a good cleaning"
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- name for certain synthetic or semisynthetic materials that can be molded or extruded into objects or films or filaments or used for making e.g. coatings and adhesives
- fictile: capable of being molded or modeled (especially of earth or clay or other soft material); "plastic substances such as wax or clay"
- capable of being influenced or formed; "the plastic minds of children"; "a pliant nature"
- A synthetic material made from a wide range of organic polymers such as polyethylene, PVC, nylon, etc., that can be molded into shape while soft and then set into a rigid or slightly elastic form
- Credit cards or other types of plastic card that can be used as money
- (melt) dissolve: become or cause to become soft or liquid; "The sun melted the ice"; "the ice thawed"; "the ice cream melted"; "The heat melted the wax"; "The giant iceberg dissolved over the years during the global warming phase"; "dethaw the meat"
- (melt) reduce or cause to be reduced from a solid to a liquid state, usually by heating; "melt butter"; "melt down gold"; "The wax melted in the sun"
- Become liquefied by heat
- Change (something) to a liquid condition by heating it
- Melt something, esp. a metal article, so that the material it is made of can be used again
- changed from a solid to a liquid state; "rivers filled to overflowing by melted snow"
The Conqueror: A Novel of William the Conqueror, the Bastard Son Who Overpowered a Kingdom and the Woman Who Melted His Heart
The true story of the bastard son who made himself a king and the woman who melted his heart.
The stirring history of William the Conqueror, Duke of Normandy, who invaded England and became the King. His victory, concluded at the Battle of Hastings in 1066, is known as the Norman Conquest.
Known for her exhaustive research and ability to bring past eras to life, bestselling author Georgette Heyer tells the story of William the Conqueror, who became King of England in 1066, and his queen Matilda, the high-born noblewoman who at first scornfully spurned him. William was an illegitimate child of a nobleman, who won his dukedom through force of will, and went on to bring European feudalism to England, along with a program of building and fortification that included the building of the Tower of London.
The historical novel includes Heyer's brilliant period language and her perfect grasp of the details of the day - clothing, armor, weapons, and food - making for a fascinating and blood-stirring read.
Bonus reading group guide available inside.
"From the moment when the infant grasped his father's sword with a strength unusual in one so young, William showed himself a leader among men.
The Conqueror grew out of an incredible amount of historical research into the way of life, the way of speech, the way of thought, and feeling, and praying in the Eleventh Century. Without sacrificing the flow of her plot, Miss Heyer conveys an understanding of this period, more authentic as well as more colorful than many historical tomes. It is obvious in reading this novel that Georgette Heyer is indeed a mistress of her craft."
- Best Sellers
"Perfect craftsmanship." - The New York Times Book Review
"Georgette Heyer achieves what the rest of us only aspire to."
- Katie Fforde
"My favourite historical novelist." - Margaret Drabble
A piggy bank made as a christening gift
Body: plastic bottle from some junky sugary children's fruit punch
Nose: the cap the bottle came with (it was really long because it contained some little toy)
Feet: Four caps from tomato-paste tubes
Eyes, nostrils and ears: paper (partly made with a hole-punch)
Tail: curled pipe cleaner
There is a slit on the back for throwing the coins in - I used my dremel with various bits to get it in there (beware of melting plastic if you dremel too fast!)
Trashcans are a major urban amenity, and somebody in Belgrade had the fine idea of installing these cheap, sturdy, plastic rubbish bins nearly everywhere. They feature the city's logo. They are capacious, easy to clean, and work great. Except for one design detail. They are built of flammable plastic in a city full of chain smokers.
cleaning melted plastic
A playful look at how effective design can restore civility, community, and joy to modern society - now in paperback!
In Bill Stumpf's incisive book, he argues that good design is not about fashion, but about quality of life. The ice palace of the title refers to an elaborate construction built in St. Paul in 1992; for Stumpf, this castle symbolizes a sense of community and a love of play that has been lost in the wake of America's quest for speed and efficiency. Among his pet peeves are cramped airplanes, run-down taxis, aspirin bottle caps, malls, burglar alarms, and grocery bags with no handles. Things don't have to be this way, he assures us, as he offers many whimsical and practical alternatives.
"In a sometimes rambling, occasionally crotchety, often nostalgic, but consistently engaging book, Stumpf exhorts us to recapture those qualities that he classifies as 'civility.'" Publishers Weekly
"Some of the best moments in Stumpf's small book of reflections come in his doubts about the work of colleagues who believe that doing something has got to be better than just standing there." Los Angeles Times
"A creative plea for better design." Washington Post
Bill Stumpf is the designer of, among other products, the Aeron chair, which is in the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York. He lives in Minneapolis.
Translation Inquiries: Pantheon
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28.10.2011. u 06:07 •