HILL EQUIPMENT TRAILERS : EQUIPMENT TRAILERS
HILL EQUIPMENT TRAILERS : CROSS COUNTRY SKI TRAINING EQUIPMENT.
Hill Equipment Trailers
- The necessary items for a particular purpose
- Mental resources
- an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
- A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
- The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
- The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
- An unpowered vehicle towed by another, in particular
- (trailer) dawdler: someone who takes more time than necessary; someone who lags behind
- (trailer) preview: an advertisement consisting of short scenes from a motion picture that will appear in the near future
- The rear section of a tractor-trailer
- An open cart
- (trailer) a large transport conveyance designed to be pulled by a truck or tractor
- a local and well-defined elevation of the land; "they loved to roam the hills of West Virginia"
- A heap or mound of something
- A naturally raised area of land, not as high or craggy as a mountain
- A sloping piece of road or trail
- form into a hill
- mound: structure consisting of an artificial heap or bank usually of earth or stones; "they built small mounds to hide behind"
Midnight Fugue: A Dalziel and Pascoe Mystery
It starts with a phone call to Superintendent Dalziel from an old friend asking for help. But where it ends is a very different story.
Gina Wolfe has come to mid Yorkshire in search of her missing husband, believed dead. Her fiancE, Commander Mick Purdy of the Met, thinks Dalziel should be able to take care of the job. What none of them realize is how events set in motion decades ago will come to a violent head on this otherwise ordinary summer's day.
A Welsh tabloid journalist senses the story he's been chasing for years may have finally landed in his lap. A Tory MP's secretary suspects her boss's father has an unsavory history that could taint his son's prime ministerial ambitions. The ruthless entrepreneur in question sends two henchmen out to make sure the past stays in the past. And the lethal pair dispatched have some awkward secrets of their own.
Four stories, two mismatched detectives trying to figure it all out, and twenty-four hours in which to do it: Dalziel and Pascoe are about to learn the hard way just how much difference a day makes.
1995 Geo Tracker Turbo intercooled
The Turbo Tracker, a work in progress. I began this project with the goal of increasing power for mostly highway use. It was fine off road, but the added weight of the off road equipment, coupled with the oversized tires left it sorely lacking in hill and passing power. I'd already lowered the overall gearing by swapping in the 5.13 gearsets from a manual trans Sidekick ( This Tracker is an auto originally equipped with 4.30 gearsets), but it still needed more power. I also wanted it to be reliable and everyday usuable so peaky race derived cams and other hot rod tricks were out. After doing some research, the solution came in the form of FORCED INDUCTION.
I played around with the idea of supercharging, especially since it would produce more low end power, but the engineering was too complicated . The answer was Turbocharging. Unfortunetly, nothing was available for this vehicle in the way of kits so virtually everything had to be fabricated from scratch. Initially, I spent weeks researching turbocharging on the net, in books and on the Zukiworld forum ( Thanks a bunch to Darrin/ AKA Wild) before coming up with a plan. Lots of metal dust and scraps were created in the process. I also donated some hair, skin and blood to the build. It was all worth it.
The turbo Tracker runs beautifully, with plenty of power to spare. I've been driving it for almost 6 months now, and have most of the minor wrinkles worked out. It starts, idles, and drives normally, that is to say like a stocker, until you give it just a little bit of encouragement. As soon as you put your foot in it , your on boost and accelerating the way no overweight, over tired, and undergeared Tracker should. As an added bonus, the Turbo actually works in off road situations as well, especially when in 4WD low, where the RPM's are higher However, I did experience some engine compartment heat related problems.
Towing my small trailer with my rock crawling wheels and tires or my camper through the mountains, those mountain grades meant I was on boost for long periods. The Tracker pulled the grades without a problem, even being able to accelerate up the long grades! The build up of heat under the hood was causing some problems though, eventually melting my distributer cap into somthing resembling a Salvidor Dali sculpture. The heat also deformed my plastic master cylinder reseviour. In order to vent the heat build up in the engine compartment, I installed a set of hood louvers. A 6" electric fan was attached to the underside of the vent directly above the turbo. I got a marine bildge fan from a local marine supply ($13) and cut a 3" hole in the top of the fender well on the passenger side. Cool outside air is drawn in via the hole in the fender well, and blown directly in to the vunerable areas. Both fans are controlled from a dash mounted switch and do great job of cooling and venting the engine compartment.
As an added precaution, I made up some heat sheilding to go around the exhaust manifold and turbo,( covered with heat reflective material) and I wrapped the upper portion of the manifold with commonly available header wrap. The engine compartment now stays safely cool. Some of these mods are probably overkill, but I have not experienced any heat related problems since.
Update Feb 23rd 2007: The Turbo Tracker passed New Jersey State emmisions testing registering lower overall exhaust emissions than it did stock.
Update, Dec 17th 2007. It's been about 1 year since I installed the turbo and it hasn't been without some problems. First, my manifold developed a crack near the top of the collecter, due to vibration and the weight of the turbo. I repaired the crack, and added some bracing to control vibes and help support the turbo better. That seems to have taken care of that problem. Second, the turbo itself started to leak oil into both the turbine and compressor sides, causing some smoking on trailing throttle, or when backing off the gas after a hard run on boost. This problem was traced to an omition of a bypass air valve that I should have included in the charge air lines during the build. The oil problem never surfaced during normal driving, and only began during a cross country trip, towing my camper through the mountains. After quite a long time on boost, climbing long mountain grades, sometimes being on boost for 5 or more minutes, and having to back out of the throttle rapidly after cresting a hill, or to slow for traffic, the build up of pressure in the charge air lines had no where to go, and caused the turbine rotors to basicly stop and reverse direction almost instantly. This in turn pressurized the internal cavity of the turbo, forceing oil out past the seals, and into the compressor and turbine, where it got sucked into the intake, or poured into the exhaust system. It didn't cause any real damage to the motor, other than oiling the inside of my exhaust system and stinking a bit, and smoking as it burned the inhal
Blue Parliament and the Fountain of Fire!
This was taken on an August evening during a light show celebrating Canadian history on Parliament Hill, with the Peace Tower and the rest of the Centre Block of Parliament serving as a giant projector screen for the lighted display.
In the foreground, there's the trailer that presumably has the equipment controlling the display, and, in front of that, is a fountain with the gas-fueled Centennial Flame, first lit in 1966 (yes, I know the Canadian centennial was in 1967, but they lit it at the start of the hundredth year, not the end).
hill equipment trailers
Wolf Hadda’s life has been a fairy tale. From his humble origins as a Cumbrian woodcutter’s son, he has risen to become a hugely successful entrepreneur, happily married to the woman of his dreams.
A knock on the door one morning ends it all. Universally reviled, thrown into prison while protesting his innocence, abandoned by friends and family, Wolf retreats into silence. Seven years later, prison psychiatrist Alva Ozigbo makes a breakthrough. Wolf begins to talk, and under her guidance he is paroled, returning to his family home in rural Cumbria.
But there was a mysterious period in Wolf’s youth when he disappeared from home and was known to his employers as the Woodcutter. And now the Woodcutter is back, looking for the truth—and revenge. Can Alva intervene before his pursuit of vengeance takes him to a place from which he can never come back?
The Woodcutter is a treat that both lovers of the Dalziel and Pascoe series and newcomers to the always masterful work of Reginald Hill will devour.
large playground equipment
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