Fifth Wheel Dollies - Best Wheel Bearing Grease - 3 Wheel Motorcycle Cars.
Fifth Wheel Dollies
- A coupling between a trailer and a vehicle used for towing
- someone or something that is unwanted and unneeded
- an extra car wheel and tire for a four-wheel vehicle
- An extra wheel for a four-wheeled vehicle
- A superfluous person or thing
- a steering bearing that enables the front axle of a horse-drawn wagon to rotate
- A small platform on wheels used for holding heavy objects, typically film or television cameras
- (Dollie) Physically moving the position of the camera, usually forward and backward, with the aid of a wheeled cart called a "dollie" (or an improvised dollie, such as a wheelchair).
- A child's word for a doll
- (Dollying) In motion picture terminology, a tracking shot (also known as a dolly shot or trucking shot) is a segment in which the camera is mounted on a wheeled platform that is pushed on rails while the picture is being taken.
- Small carts used to temporarily mobilize a stack of bins.
- An attractive and stylish young woman, usually with connotations of unintelligence
fifth wheel dollies - Demco Tow-It
Demco Tow-It 2 Tow Dolly Truck Dolly Trailer Dolly With Surge Brakes
This tow dolly features a low tongue weight when car is loaded approximately 100lbs. This tow dolly has fully enclosed, no rust, no dent polyethylene fenders for towed vehicles protection. This tow dolly has a 5th wheel design, swivel platform. This tow dolly has sure grip ramps and 14 wheels and radial tires. The towed vehicle tread width is 42 minimum and 68 maximum. This tow dolly features black powder coat paint finish, with hot dipped galvanized components. Features & Specifications ASSEMBLY REQUIRED Sure grip ramps Towed vehicle tread width 42" minimum 68" maximum Top swivel platform 3 year limited warranty Available for shipping
The Creswick Frieze
(Cutler's Frieze4) A number of images stitched together, not quite perfect but not bad for handheld. Licenced under creative commons so that everyone can see the larger version. The Creswick Frieze The delicate terracotta frieze which decorates the facade of Cutlers' Hall was modelled by Benjamin Creswick (1853 - 1946). Creswick grew up in Sheffield and served a short apprenticeship as a knife-grinder, but illness prevented him from pursuing this unhealthy and potentially hazardous occupation. His doctor encouraged him to take up sculpture insteads and, after producing a bust of John Ruskin in terracotta, Ruskin soon took him under his wing. In total there are thirty three figures in the frieze depicting the four main facets of the cutlers' craft, forging, grinding, hafting and finishing. The first panel depicts the forgers at work and the figure on the far left can be seen plunging a pair of hot scissors into the hardening trough. The next is forging scissors and to his right is a man at the bellows, heating the iron and hardening table knives. The fourth and fifth figures are the maker or 'smith' and the 'striker' forging table knives, and approaching them is a man bringing a bundle of steel into the smithy. The next panel illustrates the grinding process. First we see a man taking away a box of finished knife blades from the grinding wheel whilst an old man sits polishing or 'buffing' the next batch. The boy to his right is glazing the blades and holding them up to see if the stone marks have all been removed. Then we see two men, one hewing the grindstone and the other grinding. The next man is setting blades prior to putting them on the grindstone and another is remonstrating with him, possibly over the non-payment of his 'natty' nor trade union contribution. To their right we see a young man approaching the grinding wheel with a box full of new work, followed by two older men carrying a large grindstone. The third panel portrays the hafters preparing knife handles and fitting them to the blades. The first man is standing by his workbench filing a handle. The next man is filling handles with compound prior to attaching them to the blades. A young boy, who has brought his father's dinner stands beside him watching intently what is going on. Next is a figure seated at the glazing frame polishing a knife handle, or 'dollying', as cutlers would have called it. After him there is a man filing a handle at his workbench. To his right stands a man who appears to be giving words of advice to an apprentice engaged in drilling holes in the handles. A second youth can be seen scraping or 'shaving' knife handles with a piece of flat steel. Next to him is a man riveting handles, whilst his neighbour is wiping off the finished work and holding it up to the light to see if it is true. The fourth and final panel begins with an old man lotting scissors at his bench. Then we see the scissors hardener reaching for some tongs and blowing the bellows with the other hand. Standing next to him is a little boy poking the fire. Alongside him is a man boring the scissors and turning the lathe with his feet. Standing to his right is a man glazing the scissors, and next to him is another scissor filer. The last figure is finishing off the scissors and testing that they are in working order before they leave the workshop.
What we did today...dolly(5)
And, here it is complete. There's still a small problem. From lying up for years, the brakes have 'stuck on'. The plan is to hitch it to a tractor while, at the same time, 'forcing' the gib of a huge Atlas digger onto the turn table or fifth-wheel coupling and pushing as the tractor pulls. The brakes WILL be free after that.