Glass repair scratches. Paintless dent repair tool. Brakes repairs
Glass Repair Scratches
Where: Horsham, PA
When: March 2011
Settings: 0.8", f8, ISO 100, Flash
Notes: Smashing the bottom of a glass jar with a hammer. Not as cool as the egg but still kind of neat.
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Gas tank reflection #1
The gas tanks at Kelvindale, reflected on the Forth & Clyde canal at sunset.
Taken with a Praktica Super TL2, on Fuji Superia 200 film. The light meter is broken on this camera, so the exposure time was guesswork! (Set aperture as small as possible, exposure as short as possible, point directly at the sun and hope for the best...!)
Harley Davidson Museum. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. USA.
A wall of gas tanks at the Harley Davidson museum in Milwaukee.
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[02:14] Alayni Axelrad looks up from her meditation, the smallest trickle of blood still flowing from the corner of her mouth, and just stares.
[02:17] Beszael looked upon the stranger with no small amount of contempt. This obsession with meditating in the Halls of the Dead was like a disease among the Sith. He saw the force as a Living Force, not a dead mournful thing fond only in Tombs. Yet Korriban was a symbol because of its tombs. It irked him. In time it would change. He said nothing to the meditating stranger.
[02:23] Alayni Axelrad wiped the annoying trail of blood running down the corner of her mouth with her gloved hand. She unfurled her legs, attempting to move off the mat. Her cracked ribs shot jolts of searing pain throughout her body and she nearly cried out, though instead it would manifest itself as a growl and she declined to move further. She raised an eyebrow at the gaze of contempt given from the stranger, wondering what could have spawned such a look from someone she had not yet even introduced herself to, not that she WOULD be able to introduce herself at this point. "Are you one of those...sith...too?" she asked through gritted teeth, though more from the pain than from anything else.
[02:24] Beszael replied simply and bluntly, 'Perhaps. What is it to you?' was his following question, sensing the woman's agony as her pain rippled through her Aura.
[02:29] Alayni Axelrad shred, a movement which caused her back to crack in several places, which then caused the unavoidable consequence of her ribs being jarred out of place, or back into place, she really couldnt tell anymore, and could only experience the near blinding pain and ear ringing agony for several moments before she was able to speak again. "It is nothing to me I suppose. The two that left me here claimed to be Sith, though you seem...different...somehow. There was no animosity in the question, even if I wanted to harm you, as I am sure you have observed, i could not."
[02:34] Beszael narrowed his eyes somewhat and replied. 'Many who claim to be Sith rarely are,' he said. He'd recieved no intelligence on any prisoners, so assumed it was some machinaion of the Cult of Ragnos. Oversight was needed.
[02:38] Alayni Axelrad raised an eyebrow, "Oh? So you think these two are not Sith? They seemed...weak, by what I remember of what I had heard of Sith, though I remember little. They claim they dragged me from the wreckage of a ship and then saved my life." she shred again, "I do not remember being in a ship, or my own name for that matter. The two who claimed to be my rescuers seem...less than intelligent. They told me not their names. You i think, I think you are Sith, even though you state "perhaps"."
[03:16] Beszael gave a cursor examination of the woman. She did appear to be injured, though that could hve been at the heavy-handedness of the Cult. He ruminated. Narrowed his pale-green eyes a little. Pursed lips of keratin-scales. 'I recieved no information of a crash,' he said finally.
[03:20] Alayni Axelrad chuckled a bit at that, and spat a bit of blood that had been collecting in her mouth onto the floor. Wiping it from her lips once again she sighed, noticing her breathing had become slightly more labored and she cursed beneathe her breathe at the concept she might have a punctured lung as well. She looked down at her body, noticing the smallest flecks of metal in part of her skin, and scrap marks, several bruses. She felt her face with her gloved hand. Her right cheek felt a little swollen and a dull pain to touch. She laughed unenthusiastically, "Yeah you and me both. I woke up on the floor here. I do not even know where "here" is. The other two idiots told me I was on korriban. That means little to nothing to me, my memory is sketchy at best." she gestured to the area around her, "What is this place?"
[03:26] Beszael 's examination of the woman continued. Her manner, her lack of fear, sested she was bold. Physique sested physically fit. No stranger to injuries. Probably a militant of some kind. Not a Mandolorian. A Bounty Hunter, then. Or something like it. He stepped over to you. 'You require healing,' he said. Not a question.
[03:32] Alayni Axelrad straightened at the sudden movement toward her. Purely by instinct she raised the blaster that one of the other men had thrown to her earlier. However upon pulling the trigger it was obvious the power cell was dead or damaged. She cursed, tossing it aside. The so called sith had said he pulled it from her wreckage, so of COURSE it wouldn't work. She eyed the man before her suspiciously, but when he made no move to harm her she relaxed her shoulders a bit, "Well yes I would think that much is obvious," she wheezed.
[03:36] Beszael 's examination of the woman deepened. He had a sense of the Dark Side about her. As a skilled master of Carnomancy, no med-bay would
Let there be light
"We are each gifted in a unique and important way. It is our privilege and our adventure to discover our own special light." ~Mary Dunbar
A storm passed during the night and into early morning. The wind howled, thunder cracked and finally the rain. Monster drops hitting the tent moments before sunrise. And then it stopped and the world became quiet, except for a few birds that began to sing. I peeked through the mesh netting of my tent and saw a sky lit by a thousand colors. The moment I had been waiting for and still in bed! I raced from the tent, grabbed the camera and took some handheld shots of Grinnell and its deep red hues, as viewed from my campsite. Quick trip down the lane, forgetting to brush my teeth, I jumped into the car and drove over to Swiftcurrent, set up on a tripod and managed to squeeze off a few before the magic was gone. This, I think, is what Glacier National Park is all about - the light on the peaks after a storm. Hit L to view this one large.
Glacier is never what I expect, or even hope for. If there is a beautiful sunrise then the light quickly disappears behind the clouds, robbing us of the stunning glows of morning. If the skies are blue there is no real sunrise and the peaks light up but quickly dim into the blue day. One can start shooting at 5:30 a.m. and be done by 6:30 a.m. - go back to bed, fix some coffee, eat some breakfast. If clouds start drifting over and filtering the light, I am happy. Other than the morning and evening light, Glacier is good for hiking. One can look deep into the landscape from the roads and everything looks so far away and is a mystery. Take off down one of the trails and before long you are in one of those areas that looked so far away, standing amongst beauty that before was unimaginable. I hiked between 32 and 35 miles during my stay at the Many Glacier campground, carrying two cameras, three lenses, a tripod, water, bear spray and a few snacks. Yes, it hurt but I haven't felt this good in a long time. Yes, when we hiked to Iceberg Lake I thought about laying down and sleeping with the bears but still managed to hop in the car and search the road until sunset. And so I got a few good shots, got to see deep into the landscape of the wild country, had fun with Phil, Kathy and Jerry, ate smores and could not believe the wildflowers. It was great to spend part of this time with friends and after they were gone I spent a lot of quiet moments hiking by myself, and just being right there. Did very little driving, except one trip to the sun, and that was just fine with me.
Some notes about visiting Glacier: Campgrounds are full! Many Glacier sometimes fills by 8 a.m. but 10 at the latest. Road repair is going on in Many Glacier, which is a good thing, so expect some delays and not much opportunity for cruising for wildlife - though it looks like they are moving quickly on this project. If you stop at the east entrance and ask about road delays on Going to the Sun, do not believe them when they tell you there are none. Do not expect to drive over the sun after 9 p.m. The parking lot fills quickly at Logan's Pass. Some trails still have snow on them. And, please don't pose in front of the grizzly bears.
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This little steam locomotive has had an interesting life since it was first built in 1953. Here is the description from the Isle of Wight Railway website:
Built by the Hunslet Engine Co. as HE3792 it was delivered to the Army in January 1953 and was one of the very final batch of 14 locomotives of the 'Austerity' type to be ordered by the War Department. Numbered WD192 it was put to work on the Longmoor Military Railway in Hampshire. In July 1955 it was reported to be working at Histon and in May 1959 it was at Bicester. By May 1961 it was in store at the Royal Engineers Stores Depot, Long Marston, and in 1968 it was renumbered WD92 and named 'Waggoner' in recognition of its service with the Royal Corps of Transport.
In April 1969 the locomotive was stored at P&EE Shoeburyness. 1974 saw No.92 transferred to Marchwood Military Port, Southampton, in order to work the internal passenger train service. It continued to work around the dock yard system until 1979 when its ten-yearly boiler overhaul was due. 'Waggoner' returned to Shoeburyness for the boiler work and a heavy overhaul, a boiler repair facility was maintained at Shoeburyness by the Army Railway Organisation in order to repair the steam cranes that were still in use on the ranges there. The overhaul included a repaint into Longmoor Military Railway Oxford Blue livery, with red lining. On being declared fit for use 'Waggoner' was, along with sister engine WD198 'Royal Engineer', passed into the care of the Royal Corps of Transport Institution which at that time had responsibility for historic Royal Corps of Transport artefacts. Agreement was reached that the loco be retained and used at Shoeburyness as a VIP train with the historic 'Kitchener' coach, the MOD paying for its continued use and insurance. It was seldom steamed and fortunately spent most of its time stored under cover.
'Waggoner's very last task at Shoeburyness was to move the Army's only surviving rail-borne gun, which had been parked on a short siding at Shoebury for many years. This 18" gun had a total weight estimated at about 180 tons and it was known that at least one of the axles had seized solid. Immediately forward of the gun position the siding ran across a level crossing, which was set in concrete. Due to the soft nature of the terrain, the track under the gun had sunk by at least a foot leaving a short, sharp climb up to the crossing. A pair of diesel locomotives had failed to budge this monster, but using a double coupling and full regulator, No.92 lifted the whole thing up and across the level crossing. Such is the power of steam! The Gun and its carriage were displayed for many years outside the Royal Artillery Barracks at Woolwich and has now been moved to the Royal School of Artillery at Larkhill in Wiltshire.
In June 1984 'Waggoner' was taken to Rushmoor Arena, Aldershot for what proved to be the final Aldershot Army Show, where it was exhibited as part of the Royal Corps of Transport display. During the two-day show 'Waggoner' was kept in steam with the regulator handle bolted closed, the footplate being visited by over 50,000 people, most of whom contrived to blow the whistle! This was to be its final steaming in Army hands and, after the show, 'Waggoner' was loaded onto a Royal Engineers trailer, (which had a stated maximum load capability of only 35 tons!), and was taken to the Museum of Army Transport, Beverley, for permanent exhibition. Apart from one brief spell when it was loaned for display to a theme park in the Midlands 'Waggoner' remained at Beverley. Direct responsibility for both No.92 and No.198 passed to the National Army Museum in 2001. In the summer of 2003 the Museum of Army Transport was unfortunately forced to close by financial problems and, following a period in store, the National Army Museum decided to place 'Waggoner' on loan to the IWSR. where it can now be seen alongside sister engine WD198 'Royal Engineer'.
'Waggoner' was moved by road from Beverley to the Isle of Wight, arriving at Havenstreet on 26th February 2005. An initial inspection of the boiler and mechanical parts was carried out shortly after arrival and the work necessary to return her to service, including a boiler re-tube and the fitting of Westinghouse air brake equipment, was rapidly completed. 'Waggoner' was steamed for the first time in almost twenty two years during May 2006.
In May 2008 the National Army Museum transferred the ownership of both Army locomotives to the Isle of Wight Steam Railway.
Someone tried to nick my bike during the week and damaged the front brakes and handlebars.
I took the bike in for repair and thought it's about time I had the bike checked out and serviced. The rim on the front wheel had been damaged as well, and the back wheel had some noise coming from the bearings, and a few other bits and pieces needed replacing. I asked for an estimate and was suprised when told it would be ?150, but it would only be ?60 to replace the front forks!
(3867) Surprised, BikeFix, Bicycle, London, WC1
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Stories about F.F. John O'Mally- a true legend
Why the flag? The following is about a Irish fireman named John O'Mally a very big man who if you saw him and knew him no matter how big you were, you did not get on the wrong side of him. There are many stories about this man and some are just that and maybe not true but the ones I know of for sure I will say.
John was a prize fighter and most think he got hit on the head too many times. Our old Commissioner Quinn loved men who were like him and for years protected him from being fired like he should have been. It was said if you were in his house that if you were on watch never wake him up, you may have been hit if you did. Guys were afraid to even talk to him, you just learned to avoid him period.
My old Chief Kehoe lived on the same block as he did and told me stories how often the police came to his house because of people who parked in front of O'Mally's house in front of the fire hydrant. He tell them to move and if they did not he just go and beat the crap out of them and the police would be called, when they were several cars were sent, for they knew it would take more then a few to arrest him he was so big. The cops most often would not even come. They to were afraid of him. Each night he was home he walk down to the corner store to get a newspaper and the neighbors would go inside and pull down the shades until he passed. One thing he always got along with the kids. Kids liked him, adults ran from him. He had a family I was told, not much known about them.
One New Years evening John took a gun and shot a man in a Pizza restaurant, killed him somewhere on west 67th street. Why? I do not know. He was sent to a mental hospital and was released after a few years. Doctor saying he was now fit, he came back to work in the fire department. I told you Quinn protected guys like him. He went to work at the fire department repair shops at the entrance gate. He stop all who entered and God help you if you did not do as he said no matter your rank. One day he went up to O'Hara field to visit a friend, the Chicago Policeman at the entrance gate would not allow him in. So he beat the man to death. Again he was sent back to the mental Hospital because he was a nut. And again the wise doctors let him out saying he was fit and sane. And again he rejoined the department.
Some time later Quinn retired and O'Mally's protection was gone. John was in a hospital for medical reasons and the new Fire Commissioner told two chief to go see him and fire him. Some firemen in the commissioners office heard that and called John in the hospital. When the Chiefs got there John stopped them before they said anything and said" If anyone would cause me to loose my job and I could not provide for my family, I would kill them" Well said the Chiefs, get well and we will see you back at the firehouse. They then went back to the fire commissioner and told him if you want that man fired you do it yourself.
About 5 years ago I met John at a fireman's business, he was maybe in his seventies, Very big and still looked strong as a bull. I shook his hand and it felt like a catcher mitt it was so big. My father knew him and told me how nuts he was, but my dad was smart enough to be friends with him
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I just can't get a break, can I? Computers suck donkey balls!
It's like "I exist to make sure the computer has it easy" and not the other way around, "Computers exist to make my life easier". Hell!
Edit: I've fixed it using the Install Disk, holding down C at boot and running the Disk Utility. But still... h3ll.
Burning Image to a DVD
Once the Disk Utility is open, click on the disc_img file at the bottom of the left-hand sidebar and click on the Burn button and you're done. Just wait for the disc to burn and verify.
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Verbatim DVD-R offer 4.7GB or 120 Minutes of write-once storage capacity, superior recording quality, and compatibility with 1X to 16X DVD-R writers. Verbatim 16X DVD-R discs allows users to record a complete 4.7GB/120Min disc in approximately 5 minutes. Recognized as the choice of professional users, Verbatim DVD-R offers the optimal “Advanced Azo" recording dye, which provides the highest level of read/write performance, reliability, and archival life. Verbatim 16X DVD-R media is compatible with Pioneer, Apple, Sony, Panasonic and other leading drive manufacturers. As with all Verbatim optical products, these discs are backed by a Limited Lifetime Warranty.
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Thank God for Mac's Time Machine Backup
If I didn't have Time Machine, I would be screwed.
This is basically because I've been messing around with the Sudo Commands in Terminal (This is a way to change the way your system processes information, and the way it works), and as much fun as it is, usually you get this problem.
No Worries, I just restore from my Time Machine backup. Besides, I see this monthly (I really need to stop messing around with my computer lol)
For those of you that Have a Mac, you should Repair Permissions, and Verify your disk every few months. Just a good idea. Oh, and get Time Machine for christ sakes lol
I seriously need to stop messing around with my Mac
This is because I keep making Partitions with other OS's on them, I keep messing with Terminal, and the Sudo Command.
Not to worry, I booted into Lion (One of those Partitions :P) and was able to repair the disk without restoring from Time Machine Backup! :)
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Langley Aerodrome A
Samuel Langley's successful flights of his model Aerodromes Number 5 and Number 6 in 1896 led to plans to build a full-sized, human-carrying airplane. Langley's simple approach was merely to scale up the unpiloted Aerodromes to human-carrying proportions. This would prove to be a grave error, as the aerodynamics, structural design, and control system of the smaller aircraft were not adaptable to a full-sized version. Langley's primary focus was the power plant. The completed engine, a water-cooled five-cylinder radial that generated a remarkable 52.4 horsepower, was a great achievement for the time.
Despite the excellent engine, the Aerodrome A, as it was called, met with disastrous results, crashing on takeoff on October 7, 1903, and again on December 8. Langley blamed the launch mechanism. While this was in some small measure true, there is no denying that the Aerodrome A was an overly complex, structurally weak, aerodynamically unsound aircraft. This second crash ended Langley's aeronautical work entirely.
Transferred from the Smithsonian Institution to the United States National Museum.
Country of Origin: United States of America
Wingspan: 14.8 m (48 ft 5 in)
Length: 16.0 m (52 ft 5 in)
Height: 3.5 m (11 ft 4 in)
Weight: 340 kg (750 lb), including pilot
Fuselage: Steel Tubing Wings and Tail: Wood with Percaline (light-weight cotton) Covering
Piloted tandem-wing experimental aircraft built and unsuccessfully tested by Samuel P. Langley in 1903. Fifty-two-horsepower, five-cylinder radial gasoline engine turning two pusher propellers via geared transmission system. Percaline covering. Natural fabric finish; no sealant or paint of any kind.
Professor Samuel Pierpont Langley (1834-1906) was a leading scientific figure in the United States in the latter nineteenth century, well known especially for his astronomical research. He became the third Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution in 1887. Langley had begun serious investigation into heavier-than-air flight several years earlier while at the then Western University of Pennsylvania in Pittsburgh (now the University of Pittsburgh). He had erected a huge, 18.3 m (60 ft) diameter whirling arm at the university's Allegheny Observatory to perform aerodynamic research. At full speed, the tips of the whirling arm approached seventy miles per hour. Langley mostly ran tests with flat plates, but he also mounted small model airplanes he called aerostats, and even stuffed birds, on the arm. He also conducted an extensive series of experiments with rubber band-powered models.
Langley described these investigations and provided a summary of his results in Experiments in Aerodynamics, published in 1891. He then moved away from purely theoretical aerodynamic research, and began work aimed at engineering an actual flying machine. In 1891, he started to experiment with large, tandem-winged models, approximately 4 m (13 ft) in wingspan, powered by small steam and gasoline engines. Another large whirling arm, 9 m (29.5 ft) in diameter, was set up at the Smithsonian to test curved wing shapes and propellers, probably in connection with the design of these large powered models that Langley called aerodromes.
After several failures with designs that were too fragile and under-powered to sustain themselves, Langley had his first genuine success. On May 6, 1896, Langley's Aerodrome No. 5 made the first successful flight of an unpiloted, engine-driven, heavier-than-air craft of substantial size. It was launched from a spring-actuated catapult mounted on top of a houseboat on the Potomac River near Quantico, Virginia. Two flights were made that afternoon, one of 1,005 m (3,300 ft) and a second of 700 m (2,300 ft), at a speed of approximately 25 miles per hour. On November 28, another successful flight was made with a similar model, the Aerodrome No.6. It flew a distance of approximately 1,460 m (4,790 ft).
Langley's aeronautical experiments appeared to have concluded with the successful flights of Aerodromes No. 5 and 6, but privately he intended to raise funds to begin work on a full-scale, human-carrying aircraft. He believed his only real hope of securing the kind of funding necessary was from the federal government. The breakthrough came when Langley's friend and colleague, Charles D. Walcott, of the U.S. Geological Survey, offered to present the proposal to President McKinley. A panel was created to review Langley's work up to that time. The panel, which included Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Theodore Roosevelt, met at the Smithsonian in April 1898. After a week of deliberations, they approved a grant of $50,000 from the Board of Ordnance and Fortification for Langley to construct a full-sized aircraft. The outbreak of the Spanish-American War only five days earlier contributed to the panel's favorable and speedy decision.
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Jefferson Memorial & Cherry Blossoms, Tidal Basin, Washington D.C.
[Nikon D70 Tamron 28-300VC ISO200 1/125s F9.5 75mm effective F9.5 > dcraw H0wWq3o1T> Gimp]
I finished the last ISO200 roll that I had on me walking east just before I got here and I didn't want to put in another roll just before I was about to leave. Then I ran off 10 more shots with the D70. Half of which were probably not going to be all that impressive, and half of which were shots like this.
...I mean, yes, I know that I was able to turn these around quickly, but these shots just have a significantly different "look and feel" from film. The look is completely a product of the gamma and offset used in the raw-conversion, the brightness & contrast used in post-editing *and* the monitor configuration, which altogether is *always* a strle to get right with digital, and there's always just a slight hint of chroma-noise...plus the Bayer-blur. I wish that I had shot this with film, really. If only to have for comparison.
I had no idea that the sky was going to light up that well and it lit-up really, really well. But shooting film just removes a couple of steps of "digitization" and that makes a big difference in the final output. "Digital" is quick & easy and sure it can be relied on to "give you something". Film, shot well, will beat it quite often simply because digital is two steps back for every 3 or 4 steps forward. There is no question that the D70 will beat film for fine-detail even at 6MP but quite often I don't need all that fine-detail and the main emphasis is on color and overall sharpness. I'd rather shoot film as long as I don't have to deal with a really tricky technical scene, the scene isn't HDR, isn't so "fine" that it can't withstand even a hint of grain and I don't need to get every erg of fine-detail out of the lens or isn't a bright sky and a high ISO is needed, and I don't absolutely need the shot. It's basically got to be something of a throwaway as a scene but a major bonus if the shot comes out well.
I've got 5,000 digital shots of the Jefferson Memorial.
This I *definitely* would rather have shot with film.
There's simply no way that the D70 would shoot this so well that I would never be antzy about how it would look on film and on this scene there is just no need for all the fine-detail that it can produce.
So now this is a third shot that I want to retake with film. The timing is so critical though..literally walking here from the west side of the Tidal Basin I just caught the sun in a perfect position for a shot to the east. 5 seconds later it was gone. So I want this shot on film, another shot from the west side kitty-corner here, and another series behind the Congress with faster film or a tripod at a higher exposure. Tough to be in 3 places at once...on a day with a clear sky, low humidity and good clouds :)
Too late and the sun is too low and the sky is too dark, too early and the sky hasn't reached its peak colors. Those pinks & purples are hard to catch at just the right time on a bunch of scenes on the same evening. There's maybe an hour of good light to work with at most and you can never be sure what the clouds are going to be like.
Of course I haven't even taken the film that I shot here in for development yet, much less looked at the results. And certainly shooting landscape shots with film at twilight is a little more tricky than with digital, as the exposure has to be dropped to get good results with digital (especially if you're going to bracket and make an HDR shot), and that's not a good idea with film. So with film you always run the risk of the foreground just getting lost in the shadows, and you can't check for that on-camera at the scene like with a digital camera. Still with film you can shoot it at 0eV evaluative and hope for the best. It's a balancing-act. Like any such thing, get it right and you'll be happy, get it too wrong and life is full of regrets. That's why I brought both the D70 and the N80. Also it just happened to be "their turn" since I shot the 500si at the Baltimore Inner Harbor the outing before. Still one can't shoot both film and digital at the same time and I'm not quite at the point where I can walk around with two fullframe bodies and matching lenses.
I think the main thing is to have a cheap wide yet fairly-long zoom lens on the film camera and leave it on there, so one can take shots that are neither too wide or too long without having to swap lenses, yet leave the mundane yet necessary and the tricky technical shots to digital gear on a tripod or with VR. Then evaluate the scene and when deciding if it's worth shooting, also decide on what medium, and then it isn't such a big deal to shoot film and digital at the same time. That's not going to solve all the problems but it will help to reduce their severity & frequency..."ameliorate them" ;) and if it's a really big deal then just shoot both ways.
So the Tamron 28-80 that I
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Window from Registry Hall
The Registry Hall on Ellis Island seems to have functioned like a Secretary of State/Dept of Motor Vehicles type environment where immigrants waited like cattle for inspectors to decide their fate.
Paul D'Amour previously of Tool-
This was my first concert photo shoot. I had no idea what I was doing....and I was only 14 years old.
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NOVUS, un cuarteto de cuerdas que se organizo en 2007, es reconocido por su talento y por el uso de tecnicas elegantes, asi como por sus peculiares habilidades interpretativas de piezas musicales. Esta compuesto por musicos provenientes de la Universidad Nacional de Artes de Corea (UNAC).
NOVUS UK - Manchester Academy 3
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I also don't have a "home office". I use a laptop inside and have a lateral file cabinet located in the garage. We have a wireless printer set up on the file cabinet as well as a box for "the office" which includes items such as hole-punch, stapler, printer paper, file folders, etc. I also have a portable file folder that incl. items for my current tenants (ie. Lease Agreements, Rental Applications, etc.) For my rental properties, I created an Access database I enter all maint. & repair items. I also have a box on our file cabinets for "rental receipts needing to be processed" (the empty popcorn box – I entered all receipts already this weekend). I keep a yearly file folder in our file cabinet just for tax receipts (ie. W2's, year-end mortgage statements, donation receipts, and other receipts used for deductions). It makes it much easier to just grab the "2010 taxes" folder to prepare taxes.
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The permanent stinger enclosure at Pallarenda Beach. The enclosure has been there 40 years but council have recently made a decision to tear it down. Thought I'd best take some photos before they replace it with a modern version.
Taken with ND400 and 2 stop Grad ND
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Mandatory Credit: Photo by Newspix / Rex Features
A spectacular mine collapse in Australia, which washed away a road as well as rail lines, amazingly cost no lives. An aerial view of the Yallourn coal mine, about 150km east of Melbourne, gives a chilling reminder of the power of nature - as well as the constant dangers involved in mining. The collapse happened early on the morning of the 14 November and mine boss Richard McIndoe described the monumental earth shift, with some understatement, as a "major subsidence". Luckily no miners were caught up in the accident. Mine company TRUenergy believed that the nearby La Trobe River - which had been surging after strong rain in the area of the mine - triggered the monumental cave-in. Water had been flowing into the mine for a week and according to Mr McIndoe work to plug the leaks had been scheduled to begin; however, civil engineers had no chance to start repairs before the mine collapsed. This collapse is believed to be have been caused by the river bank giving way overnight, sending torrents of water into the mine's shafts. When the bank collapsed the weight of water could not be held and thousands of tonnes of earth shifted, dragging rail lines and an access road on the surface into the resulting chasm. Despite the surreal appearance of the battered mine site, TRUenergy is still producing a limited electricity supply from the site. Normally the Yallourn coal power station would supply 22% of the Australian state of Victoria's electricity needs. The station normally operates four generators with the capacity to produce up to 1480mw of power; however, due to the flooding, only two generators are currently operating with a total capacity of 440mw. Victorian Premier John Brumby said he did not believe the state was at risk of losing power. "With the weather we've got at the moment, and the level of demand, that is not an issue," Mr Brumby commented. The mine's restoration will now take up to a week while work
Overnight in the Wilderness
An information board on the trail above the Many Glacier Hotel.
Thought the "old" b/w depiction looked good with this theme. I'll post the color version soon.
"In the 1920's large parties of tourists gathered on horseback at the Many Glacier Hotel. The Hotel was part of a network of Chalets built a day ride apart....a way for guests to cross the parks wild roadless interior while spending nights in relative comfort and security. Sperry and Granite Park Chalets continue to play their historic roles by lodging overnight hikers.
A blend of rustic materials and Swiss chalet style, the Hotel's architecture expresses the paradox of Glacier National Park tourism....the attempt to balance development with the forces of wilderness. The Swiss motif grew out of a campaign to attract vacationers to America's Alps."
Truly a spectacular place.
Thanks for taking a look and for any comments or sestions.
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Rights, let’s do this thing. Firstly, to avoid problems, I’m just moving anything important off the 2nd partition of that drive. This isn’t a necessity, obviously, but seeing as I’m switching to a “new” drive, I decided to do it.
I did a test run of this backup thing yesterday, and after it discovered bad sectors on the drive, it was then I decided to do it for real.
For the record, my C drive is a 30Gb partition, with a teeny little 8Gb used. This means that I am able to compile the backup onto a 16Gb USB card, in FAT32 format. I will expand this description at a later date when I use an actual external hard drive, but more on that later.
I will skip the pre-requisites. If you’re using this as a tutorial (lol), then I assume you already have the disk created as an ISO, and know how to boot from it. This will save me a bit of time typing, as I’m feeling incredibly lazy at the moment. To be honest, I shouldn’t really have to type any of this out. If you’re in a position where you’re considering a live Cd to backup, then you really should know what you’re doing
For those of you who have ever fiddled around with any type of live OS, you know the annoying little hoops to get the thing started. Thankfully, for this, these are few. You get your beatuful splash screen, with more options than you can shake a stick at…
I chose the “To RAM” option. This sticks everything in memory, meaning that the CD isn’t accessed whilst the program is run.
DFS taps Boots’ director Tim Stacey
After twelve years at Boots, Tim Stacey will move to DFS where he has been appointed online and business development director.
Stacey will report directly to DFS chief executive Ian Filby in his newly created role, which will focus on developing the sofa giant’s online business.
As director of healthcare services and solutions at Boots, Stacey led the retailer’s multichannel transformation programme, which included the replatforming of Boots.com as well as the creation of the Health and Wellbeing website, BootsWebMD.com.
“We are delighted to welcome someone of Tim’s calibre to DFS and are excited to work with him as we look to develop our multi-channel offering, in particular our online proposition.” Filby told press, adding: “Tim has extensive experience in the retail sector and will be an asset to the team.”
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Repairing Computer Monitors - Walker Collision Repair
Repairing Computer Monitors
Cosmo S - David Rees
This is the Coolermaster Cosmo S case next to a Sony CPD-520P 21" CRT Monitor. Yes, I love CRTs. It is getting to be very hard to find them in good condition and keep them in good repair. Most LCDs have yet to surpass CRTs in any area except size and weight.
It is hard to convey how truly massive this case is. It is about 10.5in wide, 23.5in high and 25in deep.
The red display in the top bay is made by Crystalfontz.
This computer is virtually silent. All fans are speed controlled to be inaudible, the video card is fanless and the hard drives are "suspended" using elastic cord to dampen seek noise and prevent vibration transfer to the chassis. When the red lighting effects are turned off, you cannot tell when it is on by listening,
This is where I spend 8 hours a day. I have kind of boxed myself in, literally, with all of the equipment. I have computers that need repair, computers that need to go to the warehouse, computers that need to get deployed, and stacks of LCD monitors that still need to be unboxed.
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very insightful, I put it here because I couldn't find it on Graphjam.com / muy ingenioso, lo puse aqui porque no lo pude conseguir en la fuente
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