King steel wheels. Wheel horse front end loader
King Steel Wheels
- Steel Wheels is the 19th studio album by The Rolling Stones and was released in 1989. Heralded as a major comeback upon its release, the project is notable for the patching up of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards' relationship, a reversion to a more classic style of music and the launching of the
- (Steel wheel) In poker, players construct hands of five cards according to predetermined rules, which vary according to which variant of poker is being played.
- (Steel Wheel) A five high straight (A-2-3-4-5) of the same suit.
- (in the UK) The national anthem when there is a male sovereign
- A person or thing regarded as the finest or most important in its sphere or group
- The male ruler of an independent state, esp. one who inherits the position by right of birth
- a male sovereign; ruler of a kingdom
- a competitor who holds a preeminent position
- baron: a very wealthy or powerful businessman; "an oil baron"
king steel wheels - Milwaukee 48-39-0511
Milwaukee 48-39-0511 44-7/8-Inch, 14 Teeth per Inch, Bi-Metal Band Saw Blades, 3-Pack
14 TPI with bi-metal construction, these Super-Tough band saw blades outlast conventional blades up to 3 times, requiring fewer blade changes For cutting stock 3/16" to 5/16" thick; three blades per pack Matrix II high speed steel teeth with 8% cobalt, electron beam welded to a tough durable backing with high flex life for faster cutting and longer life Recommended for cutting aluminum, angle iron, bronze, brass, copper, galvanized pipe, mild steel, and tougher steels including stainless, chrome, tungsten steel, plus other problem material at slow speed Use with portable band saws using 44-7/8" x 1/2" x .020" blades
Its precise name is Panzerkampfwagen Tiger Aus B, but can also be found referred to as SdKfz 182, VK45.03 Panzerkampfwagen VI Aus B, Tiger II, Konigstiger. Tiger II was the second German heavy tank to see production. Like the Tiger I, it had its roots in a development programme that started in 1937. The Henschel company was contracted to design what became the Tiger I. It entered service in the late summer of 1942 and in November Henschel was instructed to design an upgraded tank as quickly as possible. This was frustrated by technical changes (still the bane of those building for the military). The new tank was officially named the Tiger II in March 1943. Later in the war it was unofficially called the Konigstiger (King Tiger); the British and Americans sometimes translated this as ‘Royal Tiger’. The first prototype was tested in November 1943 and the first tanks were issued to operational units in June 1944, soon seeing action on both the Eastern Front and in France. The armour was well sloped to resist shot and was welded. The hull front armour was 150mm thick and impervious to all contemporary Allied tank and anti-tank guns; on the later version of the turret it was 180mm thick. The hull side armour was 80mm thick. The hull was carried by nine pairs of wheels on each side, joined by torsion bars. The wheels ran on wide tracks to spread the weight. The tank used the same rear-mounted Maybach petrol engine as the Tiger I. Both were originally designed to power a 40-ton tank, were over-stretched by the 70-ton weight of the Tiger II and proved to be unreliable. With a power:weight ratio of about 11hp/ton the tank had relatively poor agility and mobility and a cross-country speed of no more than 20kph. The formidable 71-calibre 88mm KwK43 fired a 10.2 kg projectile at a muzzle velocity of 1,000m/s. It was very accurate and could penetrate 165mm of steel armour sloped at 30° at 1,000m range. Every Allied tank was vulnerable to this gun. The first 50 Tiger II tanks were fitted with the Krupp turret designed for the Porsche VK45.02 (P) and are sometimes (inaccurately) called ‘Porsche’ turrets. A total of 1,500 Tiger II tanks were ordered but Henschel only managed to produce 489 gun tanks by March 1945. Some 600-700 tanks were not produced because of the effects of heavy air raids on the Henschel plant in Kassel. Two variants, a command tank and the Jagdtiger tank destroyer were produced. The Tank Museum’s Tiger II is the second of the three trial vehicles that were produced late in 1943. It is fitted with the original design of turret and was used only for tests at the Sennelager proving ground. It was captured at the end of the War and extensively evaluated at the School of Tank Technology. The Tiger II was issued to the independent heavy tank battalions (schwerepanzerabteilung) of the Army and Waffen SS and in small numbers to the Panzer Lehr trials unit and the Feldherrnhalle division. The design emphasised firepower and protection at the expense of mobility. It was well suited to the defensive fighting in which the Wehrmacht was engaged in during the last months of WWII; despite its relatively poor reliability it was an effective weapon and much feared by Allied tank crews.
EAST WHEELING (GOOSETOWN)(1950)(S)
Goosetown was located in East Wheeling and all but one street still remains. (Baltimore St.) The small town was destroyed by the construction of the new highway. Most all the men who lived there worked in the steel mills. I wonder what became of the WW II Memorial that once was proudly displayed in the center of town with the names of all those who gave their lives in the war?