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    wheel
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • 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
  • change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • 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)
    trims
  • Cut off (irregular or unwanted parts)
  • (trim) spare: thin and fit; "the spare figure of a marathon runner"; "a body kept trim by exercise"
  • (trim) a state of arrangement or appearance; "in good trim"
  • Reduce the size, amount, or number of (something, typically expenditure or costs)
  • (trim) pare: remove the edges from and cut down to the desired size; "pare one's fingernails"; "trim the photograph"; "trim lumber"
  • Make (something) neat or of the required size or form by cutting away irregular or unwanted parts
    buy
  • Obtain in exchange for payment
  • Pay someone to give up an ownership, interest, or share
  • bargain: an advantageous purchase; "she got a bargain at the auction"; "the stock was a real buy at that price"
  • Procure the loyalty and support of (someone) by bribery
  • obtain by purchase; acquire by means of a financial transaction; "The family purchased a new car"; "The conglomerate acquired a new company"; "She buys for the big department store"
  • bribe: make illegal payments to in exchange for favors or influence; "This judge can be bought"
buy wheel trims - Targus CityGear
Targus CityGear Backpack Case for 17 Inch Notebooks TCG216 (Black with Grey)
Targus CityGear Backpack Case for 17 Inch Notebooks TCG216  (Black with Grey)
The new City Gear Backpack protects laptops with up to 17" widescreens. This extra-large backpack has reflective trim on the exterior and includes 3 large compartments for a laptop, books, binders and accessories. For comfortable carrying, it has mesh-padded shoulder straps and back panel, and a molded carry handle. Other features include a front organizational compartment with an MP3/CD player pocket, and a key clip and pen loops. This backpack has plenty of document and accessory storage, as well as a removable CD/DVD sleeve that holds 8 discs and a side pocket with a soft lining. With space for all of your accessories, the case is perfect for the student, business traveler, or outdoor enthusiast.

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hunting with orion
hunting with orion
Found out last night that Orion Telescopes has a retail store in Cupertino, so today I drove down to Appleland to get my hands on some real scopes. The Orion salesman who helped me was so nice and did his best to answer all my questions – what a refreshing change from the rude hard sell I get at Adorama and Keeble & Shuchat. If they made an EON 100, I would’ve bought it right then and there. Instead, I briefly tried out the Orion Premium 102mm and EON 80mm they had on display, and learned or confirmed a lot of stuff. Portability The scopes are bigger than I imagined they would be just looking at Web pictures, but also lighter than I thought. According to the salesman, Orion’s advertised weight includes the mounting hardware, meaning a Premium 102mm OTA really is 8 lbs. and a 100ED may be even lighter still. This is easily luggable while hiking, although the latter’s yard-plus length may pose a problem. Focus The dual-speed Crayford focuser is very nice – better than I expected. This is why I want the Skywatcher instead of the Orion ED, which only has a standard Crayford focuser. On the other hand—literally—I could find no way to use these scopes handheld: the center of gravity, where I’d naturally place my left hand, is too far forward of the focus knob. If one were to solve this problem, the EON 80 is light and small enough for handheld shooting. With a standard Orion camera adapter and standard T-ring, I need to rack the 102’s focuser almost all the way back to focus at infinity (one of the Apple buildings) on a Canon EOS. 81mm of extension to be precise. With a 2” extension tube on the Premium, minimum focus distance is roughly 4-5m. Support With extension tube and focuser racked, the camera is hanging a long ways behind the scope. There’s no play, but it doesn’t take much force to flex it. Will probably need a secondary support (e.g., a Manfrotto Long Lens Support) for the camera. Meanwhile, there doesn't appear to be a good way to attach the Premium 102 to a photographic tripod. The included dovetail is only compatible with telescope mounts, and while it has a 1/4-20 thread that can be used to attach a quick-release lens plate, a single screw is not enough to secure something so heavy - there should be two. The EON 80 has two (it has something resembling a conventional lens foot), and being the largest scope Orion sells with such a configuration, is tempting for that reason alone. The salesman said Orion should be introducing a new universal dovetail rail in a month or so that should offer at least two 1/4-20 holes. Might have to wait until then. Have not been able to see what the Skywatcher dovetails look like. Image Quality While the Premium’s image quality is pretty good compared to a telephoto zoom lens, the EON's is noticeably better. This is a shot from the Premium 102 on my full-frame 5DII. I used a standard Orion camera adapter, my Opteka T-ring, and an Orion 2" extension tube. This is very near minimum focus distance with this setup. Unfortunately, I forgot to extend the hood, then overexposed by quite a bit, so don't judge the contrast too harshly. Note the chromatic aberration and coma. I’ve seen much worse in a telephoto zoom, but this is no apochromat. I could just see the aberrations in 10x magnification in Live View on the 102, but saw nothing wrong when doing the same with the EON 80. There is significant vignetting too, but it is no worse than my 24-105 “kit” lens, and this is probably closer than the scope was ever designed to focus. There is a larger camera adapter I can try too. On a side note, there is a distinct black bar running across the top of the viewfinder, covering roughly 10% of the image. It rotates with the camera and is linear, and so I don’t see how it can be due to the scope, which has only circular obstructions. It gets bigger as I focus closer. It disappears if I just look through the camera adapter without the scope. It does not show up at all in Live View or photographs taken with the scope. Also, 714mm F/7 yields too little depth of field for my taste. It won’t be much better with the 100ED (900mm f/9), but f/9 is already marginally too slow for much photographic use. The bokeh of the Premium is also not great, but again, I’ve seen telephoto zooms that were this bad or worse at minimum focus distance. All in all, the image quality of these Orion scopes is quite nice and in the same ballpark as good photographic lenses. Certainly, both scopes are light-years better than my Opteka 800mm f/8. Conclusion Now that I've seen the scopes in person, I think I've narrowed the field of contenders. I think I can safely rule out the EON 120mm - it's larger and heavier than a Sigmonster, and considerably more expensive than the other refractors I'm considering (although less than a quarter the price of the Sigmonster). Neither are the 6" and 8" Ritchey-Chretien scopes practical, despite b
1962 Studebaker Hawk GT at Mt. Spokane Meet 2008
1962 Studebaker Hawk GT at Mt. Spokane Meet 2008
1962 Studebaker Hawk GT by the Auto Editors of Consumer Guide The 1962 Studebaker Hawk GT must be counted as one of the greatest under-the-gun automotive styling achievements of all time. By 1962, Studebaker's corporate meltdown was reaching critical mass. In the midst of much uncertainty Brooks Stevens Design was handed the unenviable task of restyling the Hawk on a shoestring budget. That he created such an elegant design as the 1962 Gran Turismo Hawk was nothing short of miraculous. The side view for 1962 was particularly striking. Hawks had their wings clipped in back, a rounded rectangular rear fender line replaced the former canted fins. A sharp Thunderbird-style roof replaced Raymond Loewy's softly curved roof-line. Side brightwork gave way to understated ribbed rocker-panel guards and side trim running the length of the beltline atop the fenders. Up front, the classic semi-trapezoidal grille was retained (though it was stamped instead of die cast as before), but now underscored by a cleaner-looking bumper. The new Hawk was still powered by Studebaker's venerable 289-cid V-8 engine, a capable performer. Four-barrel-equipped models were rated at 225 bhp and clocked at a 0-60 time of 11.7 seconds, according to Motor Trend, with a top end in the neighborhood of 120 mph. On the wings of the crisp restyle. Hawk sales soared to 9,335 units for model year 1962, nearly tripling the previous year's total. Sadly it was a trend that could not be sustained. Growing anxiety over the fiscal viability of the company hung over the proud marque like a heavy fog, all but obscuring the appeal of Hawk and Lark models from the buying public. Hawk sales dove to 4,634 in 1963, descending further to 1,767 for the final year of production in 1964.

buy wheel trims
buy wheel trims
Clarion Mobile Electronics CX501 - 2-DIN CD/Bluetooth/USB Receiver
Double-din bluetooth cd/usb/mp3/wma receiver; cd/usb/mp3/wma playback; built-in bluetooth interface (hfp, hsp, opp, pbap, a2dp, avrcp); built-in microphone; 728 color variable lighting display & buttons; sirius direct connect ready; hd radio ready with optional thd301; 50w x 4 built-in amp; subwoofer volume control; built-in high & low-pass filters; magna bass ex dynamic bass enhancement; parametric equalizer; beat eq for sound adjustment; oem steering wheel remote ready; 3.5mm front audio aux input; front usb port with ipod direct connect capabilities; 6-channel/4-volt rca output; includes wireless remote

Clarion's CX501 is a versatile double-DIN CD receiver with room to grow, offering Bluetooth hands-free calling and audio streaming, MP3/WMA playback, USB connectivity with iPod direct control, a 3.5mm auxiliary input, and a 50W x 4 MOSFET amplifier to crank out the tunes. Ready to grow? The CX501 offers six channels of preamp outputs for system expansion, and the ability to add SIRIUS or HD radio.
Clarion CX501
A versatile double-DIN CD receiver with built-in Bluetooth and room to grow. Click here for a larger image
Built-in Bluetooth Hands-free Calling and Audio Streaming
The CX501's built-in wireless Bluetooth interface supports HSP/HFP for hands-free operation and PBAP for phonebook download. You can easily communicate with the outside world by listening to phone calls through the car's audio system and talking through the embedded microphone. And with A2DP/AVRCP support, you can enjoy music streamed from your mobile phone.
CD and WMA/MP3 Playback
Enjoy your favorite CDs or CD-R/RW discs, or burn CD-R/RWs full of MP3/WMA digital audio files for hours of playback on a single disc.
Not feeling like waiting for a disc to burn? Throw a bunch of tunes on a USB thumb drive and play back directly, using the front-panel USB input.
Front-Panel Auxiliary Input
For your other MP3 players, or pretty much anything with a headphone output, a convenient front-panel 3.5mm auxiliary input is provided.
Superior iPod and iPhone Connectivity
Enjoy the familiar operational feel of your iPod and iPhone, with album/artist/song/playlist on-screen display and more. The simple control mode enables system operation using just the iPod/iPhone controls, including ABC search. For audio playback, just use a standard 30-pin to USB cable, like that provided with your iPod / iPhone. As an added bonus, iTunes Tagging via the HD Radio makes it easy to purchase the songs you like.
Clarion CX501 Control
Oversized rotary volume control for ease of use and comfortable operation. Clarion CX501 Illumination
728-variable color illumination and buttons allow matching to instrument panel or by personal preference.
Form and Function
The old-school, large volume control knob, combined with the ergonomically symmetrical design of the unit, helps to provide equally comfortable operation from the driver side or passenger side.
728-variable color illumination and buttons allow matching to instrument panel or by personal preference.
Beat EQ for User Customizable Sound
In addition to providing three preset equalization patterns--bass boost, impact, and excite--Clarion's Beat EQ allows you freedom to customize the level and range of the bass, midrange and treble portions of each pattern. Easily adjust the sound to your liking, depending on the genre of music and your preferences.
50W x 4 MOS-FET Power
CX501 has a MOS-FET (Metal Oxide Semiconductor Field Effect Transistor) power amplifier capable of delivering 50W x 4 of high quality sound with superior linearity and less distortion than conventional power amps even with the volume cranked up.
Six-Channel 4V Preamp Outputs
If that 50W x 4 isn't enough for you, worry not--the CZ401 is ready for system expansion in a big way, offering six-channels of 4V preamp outputs. Built-in high- and low-pass filters let you dial in the output for your particular application/vehicle.
Sirius and HD Radio Ready
The CX501 also supports direct connection with an optional Sirius Satellite Radio tuner. The SCC1 Sirius Connect Vehicle Tuner plugs into the back of CX501 with no adapters necessary. Enjoy high quality genre-specific programming from music and talk, to news and traffic, via direct satellite feed to your car. Similarly, you can expand your radio options by adding a Clarion HD Radio receiver.
What's in the Box
Clarion CX501 Receiver, Remote Control With Battery, Trim Ring, Mounting Bracket, Case for Detachable Front Panel, Wiring Harness, Installation Hardware, Documentation

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