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Work Wheels Dealer

work wheels dealer
  • (wheel) change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • (wheel) a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
  • A person who buys and sells shares, securities, or other financial assets as a principal (rather than as a broker or agent)
  • A person or business that buys and sells goods
  • A person who buys and sells drugs
  • trader: someone who purchases and maintains an inventory of goods to be sold
  • a seller of illicit goods; "a dealer in stolen goods"
  • a firm engaged in trading
  • Such activity as a means of earning income; employment
  • exert oneself by doing mental or physical work for a purpose or out of necessity; "I will work hard to improve my grades"; "she worked hard for better living conditions for the poor"
  • a product produced or accomplished through the effort or activity or agency of a person or thing; "it is not regarded as one of his more memorable works"; "the symphony was hailed as an ingenious work"; "he was indebted to the pioneering work of John Dewey"; "the work of an active imagination";
  • Activity involving mental or physical effort done in order to achieve a purpose or result
  • A place or premises for industrial activity, typically manufacturing
  • activity directed toward making or doing something; "she checked several points needing further work"
work wheels dealer - DEWALT DW758
DEWALT DW758 8-Inch Bench Grinder
DEWALT DW758  8-Inch Bench Grinder
The DEWALT DW758 8-inch heavy-duty bench grinder comes with a powerful 3/4-HP induction motor for heavy-duty grinding operations. Key features include an industrial cast-iron base and motor housing for added durability and prolong life, and the motor runs at 3,600 RPM for easy and reliable high speed material removal. There's a 12-1/2-inch distance between wheels for longer and larger grinding applications, and precision-machined adjustable aluminum tool rests allow the user to accurately position work. Rear exhaust ports in the wheel guards provide smooth operation. This grinder measures 16 inches long and weighs 39-1/2 pounds and comes with a 36-grit wheel, a 60-grit wheel, eye shields, spark deflectors, tool rests, and an adjusting wrench.

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Wings & Wheels 2011 098
Wings & Wheels 2011 098
The 24 Litre Napier-Railton Endurance Record and Track Racing Car Commisioned by the Brooklands driver John Cobb, and designed by Reid Railton, the car was built by Thomson and Taylor at their engineering works within the Brooklands site. The car was completed in 1933 and first appeared in a race at Brooklands in August of that year. John Cobb and his co-drivers achieved many Brooklands and World land speed records with the car. Probably the most notable of these are the 24 hour record of 150.6mph set at the Bonneville Salt Flats in1936 and the Brooklands Outer Circuit lap record of 143.44mph set by John Cobb in 1935. The Napier-Railton’s racing days came to an end in 1939 with the outbreak of WWII. In 1949 the car was hired from John Cobb by the Romulus Film company and was used in ‘Pandora and the Flying Dutchman’, a film about a racing car driver. In 1951 the car was sold to the GQ Parachute Company of Woking. GQ had the car modified and fitted with test equipment capable of deploying an aircraft braking parachute at high speed, and then retracting the parachute when the speed had dropped to about 30 knots. These experimental trials were carried out on Dunsfold airfield and proved to be most successful. After the parachute testing trials the car was acquired by Patrick Lindsay. It was overhauled by the engineering company Crosthwaite and Gardner, and then used by Lindsay in VSCC races. While the car was in Lindsay’s possession it spent some time on display at the National Motor Museum at Beaulieu. The car was later acquired by Mr T.A. ‘Bob’ Roberts to form part of his Midland Motor Museum collection at Bridgnorth in Shropshire where it was kept in running order. In 1975 the car was completely overhauled, except the engine, by Hodec Engineering at Old Woking in Surrey. In 1989 Bob Roberts sold the Napier-Railton to Victor Gauntlett, one-time chairman of Aston Martin. The car was put up for auction in 1991 and bought by a German industrialist to add to his private collection of classic cars in Leipzig. In 1997 the car was discovered by a Swiss classic car dealer who purchased it and offered it on loan to Brooklands Museum. Brooklands Museum was then given the first option to buy the car and it was consequently purchased by the Trust in December 1997, partly funded by a 75 percent Lottery grant, the shortfall being met by private subscription. Since the acquisition of the car by the Museum it has been demonstrated at many venues including Brands Hatch, Goodwood Festival of Speed and Revival meetings, the Farnborough International Air Show, Dunsfold Wings and Wheels and regularly at Brooklands Museum events including the Double Twelve Motorsport Festival. it is usually on show in the ERA Shed in the Motoring Village at the Museum. Technical Information The car is fitted with a modified Napier Lion XI aero engine, chosen for its power and reliability. The engine has 12 cylinders in three banks of four, arranged in a ‘W’ or broad arrow configuration. The cylinder bore is 5.5” (139.7mm), and stroke is 5.125” (130.2mm) giving a total capacity of 23,970cc. It is fitted with double overhead camshafts, with four valves and two spark plugs per cylinder. Ignition is provided by twin Watford type 12B magnetos. The rated brake horsepower for the engine is 530 bhp at 2350rpm. The transmission via a Borg and Beck single plate dry clutch to a Moss three speed non-synchromesh gearbox, with no reverse gear. There is no self starter- the car is push started. The car was originally fitted with 16” drum bakes to the rear wheels only. These were changed to Dunlop 6 cylinder calliper disc brakes in the early 1950s when the car was used for testing aircraft braking parachutes. There is a transmission hand brake. In its present form the car weighs just over 2 tons (4518lb, 2054kg). Overall length of the car is 16ft 3in (4953mm), wheelbase 10ft 10in (3302mm), and the track 5ft 3in (1600mm). The fuel tank has a capacity of 15 gallons (68 litres). The engine has dry sump lubrication, and the oil tank capacity is 15 gallons (68 litres). The lubricating oil is Castrol GP50.
marty tripes wheels of man
marty tripes wheels of man
I got this photo somewhere else. But below is all me. This is the story of "Wheels of Man", circa 1972-1976 or so. It should be held up to marketing students everywhere as a prime example of how to do it wrong. I had their catalog at one time. It was interesting and technically very well done, but their marketing strategy and copy writing was a little weird. Plus their models were, well, models. Marty Tripes, above, was the only real rider in their advertising stable. But as he was known to sell his soul for a new van and gas money, his endorsement didn't carry a lot of water. The basic problem is that "WoM" attempted to cash in on the emerging dirt bike/motocross market without having a clue who they were trying to sell to. One campaign in particular, in my opinion, spelled doom for their market-share: The two-page spread depicted a "homegrown" rider bedecked in mud-spattered and duct-taped overalls, mud-spattered and taped work boots, and funky helmet. He was shown wrenching on some warmed-over (and mud-spattered) DT1 with an adjustable crescent while still roped to a trailer. In other words, a "real" rider. He was clearly being laughed at by the "elite" group, all standing around in their spotless WoM gear, next to their spotless 1974 Huskies, adjacent to their spotless van, and squeezing their spotless girlfriends. It was painfully obvious to genuine riders that this was no real track anywhere, that those Huskies probably didn't even have gas or oil in them (and went right back to the dealer after the shoot), and that if those coke-y disco boys in the riding gear ever had anything exciting between their legs, it was probably in a dark bath house somewhere in SF or NYC. That really stuck in the craw of grassroots riders and racers, and of course, back in those days that's really all we were. Again, with the exception of Marty and Marty and Jimmy and Gary and a few others. A round of letters were published in "Dirt Bike" vehemently blasting Wheels o' Man, and the editors tended to agree. And the gear wasn't even that great. Give them props for being one of the earlier folks to present a color-coordinated outfit, from helmet to socks, but they looked like they were designed by one of the bath house guys. The colors were a bit too bright for that day and age, and probably didn't wash out too well if you actualy (*gasp*) got it dirty. The stuff was mostly made in Mexico, so the construction was pretty good, but the materials a bit low-end. The practicality was pretty much out the window- right when everyone else went to plastic knee cups and shin pads, they continued with baggy padding. Check the upper padding on Marty's pants. Hard to call it "hip padding" when each covered one whole butt cheek and proceeded to wrap around until it ended at the first testicle on that side. They continued the "elite vs. funky" trend with their street gear, too, but it's my understanding that the styling was a little more subdued and accepted. Still, they're gone today and Hallman, O'Neal, Fox, and others continue. (c)2008

work wheels dealer
work wheels dealer
Earthway 1001-B Precision Garden Seeder with 6 Seed Plates
The Earthway Precision garden seeder provides a more efficient way to seed large vegetable gardens and flower beds The seeder comes with six standard seed plates for seeding sweet corn, bean, peas, carrots, beets, and radishes: install the appropriate plate, and it will automatically space seeds at the ideal length. It also opens, closes, and packs the soil, and even marks the next row ahead of time. The seeder is made from tough, weather-resistant materials for years of trouble-free operation. Assembly is required. Additional seed plates are available for purchase separately.

If you're looking for a more efficient way to seed a large vegetable garden or flower bed, consider the Precision Garden Seeder from Earthway Products. The seeder comes with six standard seed plates: install the appropriate plate, and it will automatically space seeds at the ideal length. It also opens, closes, and packs the soil, and even marks the next row ahead of time. Note: assembly is not for the faint of heart and requires at least 20 minutes with a few basic tools to complete.