3D WOODEN TOYS. WOODEN TOYS

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3d Wooden Toys


3d wooden toys
    wooden
  • Like or characteristic of wood
  • (woodenly) ungraciously: without grace; rigidly; "they moved woodenly"
  • Stiff and awkward in movement or manner
  • lacking ease or grace; "the actor's performance was wooden"; "a wooden smile"
  • Made of wood
  • made or consisting of (entirely or in part) or employing wood; "a wooden box"; "an ancient cart with wooden wheels"
    toys
  • (toy) plaything: an artifact designed to be played with
  • A person treated by another as a source of pleasure or amusement rather than with due seriousness
  • An object for a child to play with, typically a model or miniature replica of something
  • (toy) a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used as a modifier); "a toy stove"
  • An object, esp. a gadget or machine, regarded as providing amusement for an adult
  • (toy) dally: behave carelessly or indifferently; "Play about with a young girl's affection"
    3d
  • three-D: a movie with images having three dimensional form or appearance
  • Quoted-printable, or QP encoding, is an encoding using printable ASCII characters (i.e. alphanumeric and the equals sign "=") to transmit 8-bit data over a 7-bit data path or, generally, over a medium which is not 8-bit clean. It is defined as a MIME content transfer encoding for use in e-mail.
  • 3D or 3-D may refer to: * Something having three dimensions e.g. width, length, and depth * Three-dimensional space, the physical universe ** A vector space with three dimensions ** Volume, a measure of space * 3D computer graphics, computer graphics modeling three-dimensional objects * Computer

Toyway Products: 3D Wooden Skeleton Earwig Puzzle Model
Toyway Products: 3D Wooden Skeleton Earwig Puzzle Model
It's made by an British toy company. Earwig information: Earwigs make up the insect order Dermaptera, found throughout the Americas, Eurasia and Australia. It is one of the smaller insect orders, with only 1,800 recorded species in 12 families. Typical earwigs have characteristic cerci, a pair of forceps-like pincers on their abdomen, and membranous wings folded underneath short forewings, hence the scientific name for the order, which translates literally as 'skin wings.' Some groups within the earwig order are tiny parasites on mammals and lack the typical pincers. Earwigs rarely fly, even though they are capable of doing so. Earwigs are nocturnal; they often hide in small, moist crevices during the day, and are active at night, feeding on a wide variety of insects and plants. Damage to foliage, flowers, and various crops are commonly blamed on earwigs, especially the common earwig Forficula auricularia. Earwigs undergo an average of 5 molts over the course of a year, their average life expectancy, before they become adults. Many earwig species display maternal care, which is uncommon among insects. Female earwigs are known to take care of their eggs, and even after they have hatched as nymphs will continue to watch over offspring until their second molt. As the nymphs molt, sexual dimorphism such as differences in pincer shapes begins to show. Earwig fossils have been found in different places. Some of those specimens are now included in the extinct suborder Archidermaptera dating back to the Late Triassic. Many orders of insect have been theorized to be closely related to earwigs by many authors, though Grylloblattaria is the most likely. Earwigs are fairly abundant and found in many areas of the world. There is no evidence that they transmit diseases to humans or other animals. Their pincers are commonly believed to be dangerous, but in reality even the curved pincers of males cause little harm to humans. It is a common urban legend that earwigs crawl into the human ear and lay eggs in the brain. Finding earwigs in the human ear is rare, as most species do not fly and prefer dark and damp areas (such as basements) rather than typical bedrooms. Relationship with people: There is a debate whether earwigs are either harmful or beneficial to crops, as they eat both the insects eating the foliage (such as aphids) and the foliage itself, though it would take a large population to do considerable damage. The common earwig eats a wide variety of plants, and also a wide variety of foliage including the leaves and petals. They have been known to cause economic losses in fruit and vegetable crops. Some examples are the flowers, hops, and corn crops in Germany, and in the south of France, earwigs have been observed feeding on peaches and apricots. The earwigs attacked mature plants and made cup-shaped bite marks 3–11 mm (0.12–0.43 in) in diameter.
dsc00097, 2009.05.23.1503, 3D, Los Angeles Live Steamers, Carolwood Pacific Historical Society, Walt's Barn, Wooden Toy Engine
dsc00097, 2009.05.23.1503, 3D, Los Angeles Live Steamers, Carolwood Pacific Historical Society, Walt's Barn, Wooden Toy Engine
[crosseye stereograph, see 3D with your right eye on the left image, and left on right.] dsc00097, 2009.05.23.1503, 3D, Los Angeles Live Steamers, Carolwood Pacific Historical Society, Walt's Barn, Wooden Toy Engine

3d wooden toys
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