A loading dock or loading bay is an area of a building where goods vehicles are loaded and unloaded. They are commonly found on commercial and industrial buildings, and warehouses in particular. Loading docks may be exterior, flush with the building envelope, or fully enclosed. They are part of a facility's service or utility infrastructure, typically providing direct access to staging areas, storage rooms, and freight elevators. In different parts of the world, a section of a public or private road may be allocated for loading goods or persons, at specific or at all times. There are parking signs and/or road markings to warn motorists of parking regulations. These areas are known as loading zones or loading bays in many jurisdictions. They are generally monitored by parking inspectors, and vehicles found to be violating the rules can be towed or fined.
Most modern shopping carts are made of metal or a combination of metal and plastic and have been designed to nest within each other in a line to facilitate collecting and moving many at one time and also to save on storage space. The carts can come in many sizes, with larger ones able to carry a child. There are also specialized carts designed for two children, and electric mobility scooters with baskets designed for disabled customers. Shopping carts are usually fitted with four wheels, however if any one wheel jams the cart can become difficult to handle. Most carts in the United States have swivel wheels at the front, while the rear wheels are fixed in orientation, while in Europe it is more common to have four swivel wheels. This difference in design correlates with smaller retail premises in Europe, versus large bulk retailers such as Costco, here in the United States.
The numeric system represented by Roman numerals originated in ancient Rome and remained the usual way of writing numbers throughout Europe well into the Late Middle Ages. Numbers in this system are represented by combinations of letters from the Latin alphabet. Roman numerals, as used today, are based on seven different symbols: I/1, V/5, X/10, L/50, C/100, D/500, M/1000.
That poster on the wall is indeed of a famous piece of art, specifically The Lady of Shalott is an 1888 painting by the English Pre-Raphaelite painter John William Waterhouse. Nick S.
Hey Ern, I've been trying to figure out what make and model vehicle this young lady is negotiating a deal on. And if so do the still have the "New Car" aroma or something else. I know. I have way too much time on my hands. Big D
Well, you heard the man. What make and model car is she going to test drive?
A high speed wobbly ceiling fan will strike fear in the heart of anyone standing under it or even near it. An unbalanced fan could also end up with damage to the motor's bearing and bushings. This could lead to an irritating unnecessary fan noise. Make sure your new blades are made by the same manufacturer as your ceiling fan. It is best for all ceiling fan blades to be at the same height from the ceiling. A single uneven blade could lead to an unbalanced fan. This could eventually cause damage to your fan. Don't forget, anytime you work on ceiling fans be sure to turn the fan's power off at the breaker.
This is the Jozef Pilsudski Bridge in Cracow, Poland.It has 2 lanes of automobile traffic, 2 sets of tram tracks and pedestrian walkway. If you zoom in towards from this bridge twards the Laetus Bernatek footbridge (loaded with Love Padlocks) you can see where the lady was undressing just below it. From this instantstreetview from the footbridge you can also see the ramp where see was undressing. RJ
Ernie; from this past weekend's dump, wouldn't this make a good 'where was it taken' photo? Edward
Well, you heard the man. Where am I sending the windshield repair people to?
An oar is an implement used for water-borne propulsion. The difference between oars and paddles are that paddles are held by the paddler, and are not connected with the vessel. Oars generally are connected to the vessel by means of rowlocks or tholes which transmit the applied force to the boat. Rowers generally face the stern of the vessel, reach towards the stern, and insert the blade of their oar in the water. As they lean back, towards the vessel's bow, the blade of their oars sweeps the water towards the stern, providing forward thrust. Oars have traditionally been made of wood. The form is a long shaft with a flat blade on the end. Where the oar connects to the boat there is a "collar" which stops the oar slipping past the rowlock.
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