Caravan Tyre Sizes - Canadian Tires

Caravan Tyre Sizes

caravan tyre sizes
    tyre sizes
  • (Tyre size) Tire code or Tyre code - Automobile tires are described by an alphanumeric code, which is generally molded into the sidewall of the tire. This code specifies the dimensions of the tire, and some of its key limitations, such as load-bearing ability, and maximum speed.
  • A vehicle equipped for living in, typically towed by a car and used for vacations
  • A covered truck; a van
  • travel in a caravan
  • a procession (of wagons or mules or camels) traveling together in single file; "we were part of a caravan of almost a thousand camels"; "they joined the wagon train for safety"
  • van: a camper equipped with living quarters
  • A covered horse-drawn wagon

Life Props: Gap Bag
Life Props: Gap Bag
I carry my bag everywhere. It's only on very rare occasions I'll go anywhere without it strapped to my back and frankly I can't understand how anyone manages to survive without something to keep their belonging close at all times. It's like a tiny caravan, a way of keeping with me all the comforts that I need to get me through. I'm not quite Ally Sheedy in The Breakfast Club, but on an average day it contains: a book, my portable cd player, couple of cds, an umbrella, a copy of The Guardian, a bottle of water, camera, film, pen, pad, travel comb, travel toothbrush and toothpaste and spare batteries. In the past I've also carried a jar of coffee, towel (no really), weather mac and jumper. Of all the bags I've had over the years, this is the one I've loved the most (if it's possible to feel anything for an inanimate object). Over the years I've had everything from a typical sports bag to a cloth ethnicy thing by way of briefly a briefcase. For well over two years I was using one of those school backpacks which WH Smith sell hundreds of. That was mostly fine, but over time the stitches came undone and the light bits of foam which were holding the straps together began to show. I thought I wouldn't ever want anything differentwith its pouch on the front for my cds and adjustable strap. It was my companion in Paris and other places but over time I tested it's limits and eventually it began to feel too small. So about six months ago I began to actively seek a replacement. I was looking for what I had, but better. I looked online and in place after place, trying new bags on for size to see which fitted. But none of them did. The strap would be too short, or there wouldn't be a pocket. Frequently I'd put those bags back on the shelf or hook and wonder who could find a use for some of them, with their garish colour schemes or pointless pockets. I eventually met this one in a Gap store of all places. Ironically I was in the middle of reading Naomi Klein's No Logo and even as I swung it over my back for the first time I felt like I was cheating on her somehow, as though she was standing in the doorway of the shop, looking in at me and shouting, 'Am I wasting my breath?' But it was snug, it fitted the contours of my body perfectly and it was just big enough - but not so large everyone who saw me might think I was on my way to meet Sir Edmund for an adventure. As I paid for it Naomi's ghost disappeared in a rationalization - the bag had given a whole group of people at different places in the supply chain a job they might not otherwise have. So long as they were getting paid something that was sort of okay even if it was in a dictatorship. But what isn't made in China anymore? But this wasn't my bag yet. It wasn't quite right. The cloth hook at the top, the only use for which seemed be to let it hang in the shop was flicking against my ear. So that was sewn down onto the strap. The large metal buckle on that strap was fairly loose and would move a bit as I took the bag on and off which meant the bag itself would fall away from my back. I adjusted it to the length I needed and that was sewn down too. There was also a pouch dangling there for holding a mobile - the phone I had at the time wouldn't fit so that was removed. Some things I couldn't change - it felt weird on my shoulder - but that was understandable because I was used to something else being there. The music pouch on the front with the hole for headphones was perfect for the iPod I don't have but my cd player wouldn't fit in. I forgave all this because of the size and shape. The old fitted inside the new with bags of room to spare. I was suddenly able to carry magazines around without having to role or bend them. I could go shopping and fit everything on my back leaving my hands free. Whenever I've gone away anywhere it's been my only hand luggage because I can get a change of clothes and everything else in there. It has a weight itself which means it can carry weight. When I'm traveling and tired I rest my head on it and if I need support it'll stop the back pain. If I'm in a tight corner it has an ordinary handle on the side so I can take it off and carry it normally through narrow gaps in shops and on buses. There will be a time when this bag stops looking so shiny and new when the fact I can't listen to music as I walk around very easily will start to annoy. But at the moment the scuff marks on the Gap logo make it looked lived in rather than old and I can carry my cd player in my hand. Until then, it's carrying my weight.
Afghan desert camel supply! (View LARGE!)
Afghan desert camel supply! (View LARGE!)
While flying over Afghanistan I like to take as many photos of the terrain below as I can so that I can open them up full size and see what I may have caught on digital film! Well, yesterday I had an extremely slow day and was bored out of my mind when I remembered the photos I recently took while flying through remote parts of the Afghan desert. In the middle of this desert with nothing around for miles and miles, other than more desert, I managed to photograph a convoy of camels being led by men on foot following a path, or trail. Blown up 100 percent, you can clearly make out that the camels are loaded down with gear. Where were these men and camels going? What was their intent? What kind of cargo were the camels carrying? Answers I will never know… But it is interesting and fun to analyze while attempting to make an educated guess. Full size, you can clearly see a human who appears to be leading the camel heard. There is another, possibly two men that appear to the right of the heard, five camels down. Look in front of the person leading the heard. It appears that vehicles use this spot to pull up and turn around – look at the tire tracks! Is this man waiting for a vehicle to approach so that certain items can be loaded from the camels into the vehicle? Look again at the full size photo of the first cut away section. Follow the trail up and you will see what appears to be some sort of vehicle driving down the trail in the direction of the waiting man leading the camel heard. Are these Taliban soldiers transporting weapons of war? Perhaps these are ordinary, honest and decent Afghan desert dwellers doing their best to make a living for their families. Again, we will never know. I just find it amazing that for miles and miles as far as the eye can see is hospitable desert and yet human beings have adapted to survive in such harsh conditions. What I’d give to be able to take this trip on that trail with the camels and men below documenting everything with my camera. What are your opinions as to what this Camel caravan is up to? Is anyone out there smart enough to use some kind of scale to figure out how many square miles are in the photo to the left using the known size of a human being and or a full grown camel? I'm not! Haha...I'll google it, though! Two photographs were used in the making of this diagram of sorts. The first photo was taken at 25mm and the second (upper right) was taken at 105mm. The third is a cropped section of the second 105mm photo. I was using a Canon 7D and 24-105mm f/4 IS USM through an open hatch, not through a window. While flying I had no idea the camels and men were down there. I could not see them with the naked eye. I like to alternate at both extremes of my lens’ capability; this case being 24 to 105mm as I take the shots.

caravan tyre sizes
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