10 floor monitor - The veronicas take me on the floor music video

10 Floor Monitor

10 floor monitor
  • admonisher: someone who gives a warning so that a mistake can be avoided
  • proctor: someone who supervises (an examination)
  • A person operating such an instrument or device
  • An instrument or device used for observing, checking, or keeping a continuous record of a process or quantity
  • keep tabs on; keep an eye on; keep under surveillance; "we are monitoring the air quality"; "the police monitor the suspect's moves"
  • A person who observes a process or activity to check that it is carried out fairly or correctly, esp. in an official capacity
  • The lower surface of a room, on which one may walk
  • All the rooms or areas on the same level of a building; a story
  • shock: surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off; "I was floored when I heard that I was promoted"
  • the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"
  • A level area or space used or designed for a particular activity
  • a structure consisting of a room or set of rooms at a single position along a vertical scale; "what level is the office on?"
  • ten: being one more than nine
  • A gramophone record, commonly known as a phonograph record (in American English), vinyl record (when made of polyvinyl chloride), or simply record, is an analog sound storage medium consisting of a flat disc with an inscribed, modulated spiral groove.
  • ten: the cardinal number that is the sum of nine and one; the base of the decimal system
10 floor monitor - Seismic Audio
Seismic Audio - Pair of 10" Wedge Style FLOOR MONITORS - Studio, Stage, or Floor use - PA/DJ Speakers - Bar, Band, Karaoke, Church, Drummer use
Seismic Audio - Pair of 10" Wedge Style FLOOR MONITORS - Studio, Stage, or Floor use - PA/DJ Speakers - Bar, Band, Karaoke, Church, Drummer use
Pair of 10" Wedge Style Floor Monitors
Model - SA-10M (Set of 2)
2-way 10" pro audio speaker with 40 ounce magnet and 2" voice coil
100 watts RMS and 200 watts peak
4x8 piezo horn tweeter
two 1/4" inputs
Frequency Response: 45 to 20,000 Hz
Wired at 8 ohms
95 db
Dual ports
18 gauge full face steel grill
Black Metal Corners
Pocket Handles
13.25" wide x 14" tall x 21" deep
Weight: 22 lbs per monitor
These monitors are brand new.
One year warranty
This listing is for a pair of these monitors. You will receive two monitors, pictured and described above. Each monitor has the specs above.
These monitors are great for vocals, PA systems, small DJ gigs, weddings, churches, and sound monitors. These can be used on any setup for full band or drum monitors. 10" monitors are ideal when you floor space is limited or your drummer needs a dedicated monitor and doesn't have much room. These 10" monitors take up a very small foot print on your stage.

80% (9)
The sinking of the USS Monitor of Cape Hatteras, NC. on December 30th, 1862
The sinking of the USS Monitor of Cape Hatteras, NC. on December 30th, 1862
On December 30, 1862 the USS Monitor sank during a gale off Cape Hatteras, NC. The Monitor had battled the CSS Virginia in March of that year in the first battle of ironclad warships at Hampton Roads, VA. The following account appeared in the Baltimore American on January 5, 1863. "In conversation with several officers and crew of the Monitor I gather the following narrative of the facts attending the loss of the noble little vessel and so many of her crew: We left Fortress Monroe on Monday, the 20th of December, in tow of the steamer Rhode Island with the Passaic in tow of the steamer, State of Georgia. We passed Cape Henry Monday afternoon at 5 o’clock, with a smooth sea and light wind. The Passaic was a little way ahead. The weather continued fine until five o’clock Tuesday evening, when it commenced to blow from the South West, with a heavy sea running and making a clean sweep over all. At 9:30 Cape Hatteras bore NNW, distant 20 miles. The gale still increased. The vessel labored very heavily, the upper hull coming down upon every sea with fearful violence. Up to this time the Worthington pumps and bilge injectors were entirely competent to keep the vessel free. At 10 o’clock several heavy seas struck the vessel in succession, when word was sent up from the engine rooms that the water was gaining on the pumps. Orders were then given to start Adams’ Centrifugal Pump, capable of throwing three thousand gallons of water per minute. For a while the water appeared to be kept under. In a short time, however, word was passed from the engine room that the water was again gaining on the pumps, and was at that time up to the ash pits, in a great measure stopping the draft. The water at this time was standing two feet deep on the ward room floor. All hands were then set to work with every bucket on hand to bail. Water, however, kept gaining upon the pumps until within a foot of the fires in the furnaces. A "Coston" signal was then flashed to call the attention of the Rhode Island to our condition. After much delay, consequent upon the heavy sea running, a boat was lowered from the Rhode Island and sent to our assistance. After several trials she succeeded in getting alongside of us. The Rhode Island at the same time in going astern, caught her launch between her own side and our vessel, crushing the boat badly and bringing her own counter very heavily down upon our side. For a time she could not move her engine. Getting on a centre she finally started ahead, and the launch, smashed as it was, succeeded in conveying to the steamer thirty of the crew of the monitor. After the departure of the launch, those remaining on board worked at the buckets with a will. The gale at this time was raging furiously, the sea making a clean sweep over the top of the turret. The water at this juncture had succeeded in rising up to the grade bars of the furnaces, and was gradually extinguishing the flames. The steam in the boilers consequently ran down, and the pumps could not be worked for want of sufficient steam. At this time three boats were discovered coming towards the vessel. Word was passed that boats were at hand sufficient to take all of them from the vessel. The Monitor was sinking. Every pump was stopped, and her deck was under water. Several, in coming off the turret were swept by the waves to the leeward and must have perished as no assistance could be rendered them. The boats shoved off from the sinking vessel, and though entreated to come down and get in them, several remained standing up on the turret, afraid of being swept from the deck, stupefied by fear. The boats succeeded in reaching the Rhode Island in safety and all on them got on board. A picked crew with the gallant officer of the Rhode Island, Mr. Brown, then shoved off in the launch to return to the Monitor. The moon, which up to this time had been throwing some light upon the waves, was shut out by dense masses of black clouds. At a quarter to one in the morning, the Monitor’s lights disappeared beneath the waves. The Rhode Island then started for the spot where the Monitor was seen to go down. Coston signals were constantly kept up on all parts of the vessel to catch a glimpse of the missing boat. At daylight nothing was seen on the waves and with heavy hearts we ran around the spot as nearly as could be judged where the Monitor had disappeared until late in the afternoon. Several steamers and other vessels were spoken, to learn, if possible, the fate of the missing boat, but nothing could be heard. The survivors reached Fortress Monroe last evening in the Rhode Island. Nothing whatever was saved."
Monitoring The Pump on Engine 10
Monitoring The Pump on Engine 10
On Scene with Waterbury Fire at a structure fire in an occupied multiple dwelling at 36 Cooke St. The fire which was called in by a passing Waterbury Police Patrol Unit caused heavy damage to the first and second floor and smoke and water damage to the third. Firefighters brought the fire quickly under control and also rescued several dogs which were pets of the family on the first floor. Another super stop and structure saved by the WFD.

10 floor monitor
10 floor monitor
Peerless LCD Pedestal Stand for 10' to 30' Flat Panel Screens
LCFS-100S Color: Silver The LCD Screen Pedestal Stand offers a great mounting solution in auditoriums, gymnasiums, broadcast studios, retail environments, or anywhere a LCD screen needs to be mounted on a pedestal. The foot patter offers a contemporary design and adjusts in width along the main tubular structure making it an ideal fit when placed under the front of fitness equipment. Feet can also be concealed under carpeting. With height-adjustment, 180 degrees of swivel capability, and internal cord management, this unit represents a sleek, convenient and practical mounting option. This mount can be free-standing or bolted down to the floor. Features: -Compatible with all VESA 75/100 screens -Easy to install -Internal cord management -Adjustable height from 60.75'' to 80'' -Pole is 1.5'' inside; 1.75'' outside -Swivel: 180 degrees of swivel at the head (up to 90 degrees on each side) -Comes with hardware to bolt to a wood surface or concrete -Can be used free standing (up to 25 lbs) or bolted down to surface (25 lbs to 40 lbs) -Feet can move inwards along the tubular structure if the application requires (must be bolted down if feet are not in full upward position).

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