Gold Bars Images

gold bars images
    gold bars
  • (Gold bar) A gold bar is a quantity of refined metallic gold of any shape that is made by a bar producer meeting standard conditions of manufacture, labeling, and record keeping. Larger gold bars that are produced by pouring the molten metal into molds are called ingots.
  • (Gold Bar (Edmonton)) Gold Bar is a residential neighbourhood in south east Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.
  • (Gold bar) Gold and other metals are casted into bars in order to store and pile them better. On the bar there's engraved the make of the producer, the fineness and the bar number.
  • An optical appearance or counterpart produced by light or other radiation from an object reflected in a mirror or refracted through a lens
  • A representation of the external form of a person or thing in sculpture, painting, etc
  • (image) an iconic mental representation; "her imagination forced images upon her too awful to contemplate"
  • (image) render visible, as by means of MRI
  • A visible impression obtained by a camera, telescope, microscope, or other device, or displayed on a video screen
  • (image) persona: (Jungian psychology) a personal facade that one presents to the world; "a public image is as fragile as Humpty Dumpty"
gold bars images - Exploiting Images
Exploiting Images and Image Collections in the New Media:Gold Mine or Legal Minefield? (International Bar Association Series Set)
Exploiting Images and Image Collections in the New Media:Gold Mine or Legal Minefield? (International Bar Association Series Set)
This book takes as its primary focus the copyright and other intellectual property issues which arise out of the commercial exploitation and digitisation of images. The digital revolution is taking software companies, educational institutions, museums, and motion picture and photo archives into uncharted legal and technological terrain.
In particular, the nature of digital images makes more evident the legal, ethical and practical problems that are as yet unresolved in the print media. New information technologies have pushed to the forefront the use of images for commercial products as software companies search to acquire rights to scan photographs or paintings in libraries, photo and film archives and museum collections worldwide. At the same time museums and archives using multimedia to open up their collections to the public recognise that they hold financial assets capable of commercial exploitation.
Fourteen articles written by prominent intellectual property lawyers and government officials discuss legal, policy and practical issues in the protection and commercial exploitation of images and image collections. The essays present the views of various industries and governments, and provide national perspectives from Argentina, France, Germany, India, Japan, Malaysia, the United States and the United Kingdom, as well as a discussion of efforts at international harmonisation.
The book includes a useful collection of original source material and sample forms in appendix, including an annotated CD-ROM Licensing Agreement. Exploiting Images and Image Collections in the New Media will provide a valuable and unique resource for intellectual property and media lawyers, executives in the entertainment industry and new technology companies, museum directors, policy makers and regulators.

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Dead at Gold Bar
Dead at Gold Bar
While heading towards Stevens Pass in the Cascade Mountains of Washington State, I found this moribund train at Gold Bar in the foothills of the mountains. It was pointed east carrying windmill or turbine components built by Vestas. I heard the ultimate destination was Alberta, Canada. The train apparently had encountered some type of motive failure sat here for several hours until two GE units arrived from the west to get the train moving again. It made for a great photo opportunity. Note the classic EMD GP39 on the point. From this point, the train will pass through Skykomish and begin the stiff grade up Stevens Pass and will cross to the east side of the Cascade Range via the Cascade Tunnel. See map for location.
ALR 20080314 7603
ALR 20080314 7603
image taken at Wallace Falls State Park falls trail, Gold Bar, Washington, United States

gold bars images
gold bars images
Millett 4-16x50 Illuminated Tactical Riflescope (30mm Tube, .1 mil Click), Matte
Millett Buck Gold 4-16X50 Matte Tactical 30mm Tube Illuminated .1 Mil Click - Millett BK81008.

With a virtually bulletproof design and precision controls, the Millet TRS 4-16x50 precision tactical riflescope makes you the master of any mission. The riflescope is equipped with an illuminated Mil-DotBar reticle system that clears the way through low light and over great distances, helping deliver your bullet with pinpoint accuracy. Using the same math as the standard Mil-Dot, the illuminated Mil-DotBar adds a thin line, dot, and adjustable green illumination. The reticle not only excels in varied lighting conditions, but is also easier to align during range-finding and holdover. Other features include multicoated optics that produce bright, crisp images and 3.5 inches of eye relief.

The tactical riflescope includes an illuminated Mil-DotBar reticle.
Magnification: 4 to 16x
Objective diameter: 50mm
Eye relief: 3.5 inches
Tube diameter: 30mm
Adjustment graduation: 0.1 mil click illuminated
Optics: Multicoated
Reticle: Illuminated Mil-DotBar
Finish: Matte
About Millett Industries
Founded in the mid-1970s, Millett Industries was the brainchild of Betty and Ray Millett, who purchased surplus cleaning equipment from an out-of-business clothing cleaner in Huntington Beach, California, and used the tanks and much of the plumbing to develop a new process for manufacturing metal and ceramic parts. Millett's first parts were made for the aerospace industry, but the company transitioned into firearms after the arrival of Betty and Ray's son Tom. The company's initial firearm products included the Mark 1 and 2 pistol sights, along with the Dual Crimp system. In 1999, Millett added red dot sights from Japan, and soon afterward developed a line of riflescopes. Now a division of Bushnell, Millett is currently headquartered in Overland Park, Kansas.

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