SELL GOLD OUNCE - GOLD OUNCE

Sell Gold Ounce - Wide Width Gold Shoes

Sell Gold Ounce


sell gold ounce
    ounce
  • A unit of one twelfth of a pound troy or apothecaries' measure, equal to 480 grains (approximately 31 grams)
  • A very small amount of something
  • a unit of apothecary weight equal to 480 grains or one twelfth of a pound
  • The ounce (abbreviated: oz, the old Italian word onza, now spelled oncia; apothecary symbol: ?) is a unit of mass with several definitions, the most commonly used of which are equal to approximately 28 grams.
  • A unit of weight of one sixteenth of a pound avoirdupois (approximately 28 grams)
  • snow leopard: large feline of upland central Asia having long thick whitish fur
    sell
  • the activity of persuading someone to buy; "it was a hard sell"
  • be sold at a certain price or in a certain way; "These books sell like hot cakes"
  • Give or hand over (something) in exchange for money
  • (of a thing) Be purchased
  • exchange or deliver for money or its equivalent; "He sold his house in January"; "She sells her body to survive and support her drug habit"
  • Have a stock of (something) available for sale
    gold
  • amber: a deep yellow color; "an amber light illuminated the room"; "he admired the gold of her hair"
  • A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
  • An alloy of this
  • A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
  • made from or covered with gold; "gold coins"; "the gold dome of the Capitol"; "the golden calf"; "gilded icons"
  • coins made of gold
sell gold ounce - American Weigh
American Weigh 600 Gram Jewelry Scale
American Weigh 600 Gram Jewelry Scale
The American Weigh 600 is a compact pocket scale for those who are seeking on go portability and durability. The backlit LCD display helps make the numbers viewable and easy to read. The intuitive protective cover provides protection for the scale. Smooth stainless steel platform. Push buttons on the scale give you full control such as: switching modes grams, ounces, troy ounces, pennyweights and tarring. This checkbook size scale offers great range from 600 grams to as little as 0.1 of a gram. Two AAA batteries included.

82% (10)
Down Into the Main Shaft At the Abandoned Vulture Mine Near Wickenburg, Arizona
Down Into the Main Shaft At the Abandoned Vulture Mine Near Wickenburg, Arizona
This is a photograph that I took looking down at the entrance into the main shaft of the abandoned Vulture Mine near the town of Wickenburg, Arizona. Gold and silver laden ore were hauled in carts up these tracks around the clock during the mine's heyday. In 1863, an Austrian immigrant named Henry Wickenburg awoke early one morning to discover that his burro had escaped during the night. He got up and began searching for his burro on foot. As he approached a large hill, he saw a turkey vulture flying overhead. Thinking that his burro might be on the other side, he climbed to the top, looked down below, and spied his burro grazing contentedly. According to Wickenburg’s account, he looked up in the sky again and saw the vulture still flying directly overhead. He then looked down and saw some rocks that he thought appeared to be rich gold ore. He took one of them, busted it on another rock, and saw flecks of gold sparkling in the morning sunshine. Wickenburg staked his claim there and called his find the “Vulture Mine” because the vulture lead him there. The main shaft for the vulture mine was sunk right on the very spot where Wickenburg first picked up that piece of gold ore on the ground. Wickenburg had tried mining the spot himself, but soon sold 80% of his claim to a group of investors led by Benjamin Phillips in 1866. These investors soon began full scale mining operations here under the name of “The Vulture Mining Company.” The Vulture Mine was the most productive gold and silver mine in Arizona history. During its operation from 1863 until 1942, it produced 340,000 ounces of gold and 260,000 ounces of silver. However, the mine was plagued by many problems during its history. It was the target of numerous Indian attacks, raids by ruthless highwaymen, and was almost constantly subjected to the hardships related to the lack of a viable water supply. There were also numerous mining fatalities here as well as the hanging of thieves who tried to illegally mine gold (these types of thieves were known as “high graders.”) The mine was equipped with a small jail and a hanging tree to deal with such offenders. Operations at the mine officially ceased in 1942 per executive order issued by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. The miners thought that they would be returning within six months, but operations never resumed. Today, the mine is privately owned and has an eerily quiet presence to it as though everyone simply got up and walked away, leaving everything behind. The owner allows you to tour the grounds, but they inform you that you do so at your own risk because it is a dangerous place. There is still many millions of dollars worth of gold and silver there.
Project365 : 141/365
Project365 : 141/365
Today's Project365 Pic was taken at the Ballarat Gold Museum. I went there this morning to continue my research into the two mines that were in my backyard during the gold rush. While I didn't find much info (Will go to Public Records Office next week) I did snap a photo of the second largest gold nugget ever found, "The Welcome Nugget". Actually it's a copy of the nugget. Theres another one near the Thai restaurant at the bottom of Sturt Street, and a monument where it was found outside the Ballarat Leagues Club. From Wikipedia: The Welcome Nugget was the name given to a large gold nugget, weighing 2,217 troy ounces 16 pennyweight. (62.37 kg), that was discovered by a group of twenty-two Cornish miners at the Red Hill Mining Company site at Bakery Hill (near the present intersection of Mair and Humffray Street) in Ballarat, Victoria, on June 9, 1858. It was located in the roof of a tunnel 55 metres (180 feet) underground. Roughly shaped like a horse's head, it measured around 49 cm (18 in) long by 15 cm (6 in) wide and 15 cm (6 in) high, and had a roughly indented surface. It was assayed by William Birkmyre of the Port Philip Gold Company and given its name by finder Richard Jeffrey. Eclipsed by the discovery of the larger Welcome Stranger eleven years later in 1869, it remains the second largest gold nugget ever found. The finders had been among the first to introduce steam-driven machinery into the field at Ballarat and had looked first at nearby Creswick with no luck. Their luck changed at Bakery Hill, however, and several smaller nuggets weighing from 12 to 45 troy ounces had been uncovered before they found the Welcome. Sold for 10,500 pounds sterling, it found a home in Melbourne until being sold again on March 18, 1859. It weighed only 2,195 troy ounces (68.28 kg) and fetched 9,325 pounds sterling at its resale. From there it was conveyed to Sydney and exhibited there before being transported and exhibited in the Crystal Palace in London. The Royal Mint bought it in November 1859 and minted gold sovereigns out of it. Models of the Welcome Nugget were made and distributed to the Geological and Mining Museum in the Rocks in Sydney, and the Museum of Victoria, as well as the Powerhouse Museum, who purchased their model in 1885. Models are also a feature of two displays in Ballarat, the Pioneer Miners (Gold) Monument on the corner of Sturt and Albert Streets in Ballarat Central (1951) and at The Gold Museum opposite Sovereign Hill at Golden Point.

sell gold ounce
sell gold ounce
Black & Decker VP110 VersaPak Gold 3.6-Volt 1-1/5-Amp Hour NiMH Gold Battery
Compatible with each and every VersaPak tool, this 3.6-Volt gold battery provides 60 percent more run-time per charge than Black & Decker's silver VersaPak batteries, so it's ready to go when you are. Supplying up to 300 recharges, and boasting the reliable power of nickel cadmium construction, the VP110 can help ensure that your household projects and clean-ups run smoothly. It also boasts "zero memory" technology--so you get the full the benefit of every recharge--and comes with a 2-year home-use warranty.

Black & Decker's VersaPak tools, everything from the ScumBuster to power screwdrivers, are boons to the busy person, saving both time and effort. We know they get a lot of use, so we're glad to see Black & Decker offering single replacement Gold batteries to keep everything running smoothly. The VersaPak line of tools all use this battery, and their main advantage is freedom from "memory," which keeps you from getting a full recharge. But the Gold version lasts half again as long as the standard batteries, meaning longer use and longer battery life in the long run. Black & Decker tells us that these batteries will take 300 charges, but we've heard of them lasting long past that. If you've got VersaPak tools, granted, you don't have a choice of batteries, but even if you did, we'd still recommend these Gold batteries for great power, reliability and long battery life.--Kris Jensen-Van Heste
What's in the Box
Black & Decker VP110 3.6-volt VersaPak Gold Battery

Compatible with each and every VersaPak tool, this 3.6-Volt gold battery provides 60 percent more run-time per charge than Black & Decker's silver VersaPak batteries, so it's ready to go when you are. Supplying up to 300 recharges, and boasting the reliable power of nickel cadmium construction, the VP110 can help ensure that your household projects and clean-ups run smoothly. It also boasts "zero memory" technology--so you get the full the benefit of every recharge--and comes with a 2-year home-use warranty.

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