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Forged Wheels Wiki

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  • (forgery) counterfeit: a copy that is represented as the original
  • Copied fraudulently; fake
  • bad: reproduced fraudulently; "like a bad penny"; "a forged twenty dollar bill"
  • (forgery) criminal falsification by making or altering an instrument with intent to defraud
  • 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
  • (wheel) 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)
  • (wheel) change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
  • Wiki software (also known as a wiki engine or wiki application) is software that runs a wiki, or a website that allows users to collaboratively create and edit web pages using a web browser. A wiki system is usually a web application that runs on one or more web servers.
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  • WIKI (95.3 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a Country format. Licensed to Carrollton, Kentucky, USA. The station is currently owned by Wagon Wheel Broadcasting, LLC.
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Vrnjacki Banja - THE BRIDGE OF LOVE
Vrnjacki Banja - THE BRIDGE OF LOVE
.Love-locks started appearing in European cities in the early 2000s. Belgium Love padlocks can also be found in Brussels, near the south-west corner of Flagey Square, Ixelles, near the Ixelles Ponds. Czech Republic In Prague, love padlocks can be found in Mala Strana district on a small pedestrian bridge over a sidearm of the Vltava in front of a water wheel (50°05?10.3?N 14°24?27.5?E).[2] The name of the adjacent street is Velkoprevorske namesti (Grand Priory Square). (The location is just next to the John Lennon Wall.) This trend, in Prague, was started by the now infamous Glen Emery of Jo's Bar fame.[citation needed] Denmark Love padlocks on the Bryggebroen bridge in Copenhagen, Denmark Love padlocks are attached to the fence along the Bryggebroen, a pedestrian/bicycling bridge that spans Copenhagen Harbour. United Kingdom England In London love padlocks are attached to various points along the fence on Tower Bridge. In Southport (Merseyside) an unknown couple have started the trend by attaching a love padlock to the suspension bridge. There are now quite a lot of locks on the Merseyside Albert Docks, and there is a sign up that states "This is a special place for lovers! Interlock your padlocks on the railings and throw away the key into the Mersey. You will never lose your true love!" Scotland In Glasgow love padlocks are attached to the fence behind the skatepark in Kelvingrove Park in the city's West End. There has also been an attachment on the Forth Road Bridge, Edinburgh Finland In Tampere, Finland, love padlocks can be found on the Tammerkoski Rapids overpass and the Rono and Keilankanta bridges in Kuopio. France Love padlocks on the Passerelle Leopold-Sedar-Senghor. Love padlocks can be found attached to the Pont des Arts, Passerelle Leopold-Sedar-Senghor and the Pont de l'Archeveche bridges in Paris. In May 2010, Paris Town Hall expressed concern over the growing number of love-locks, saying: "they raise problems for the preservation of our architectural heritage". Therefore, Lovelocks where removed from all bridges that had it, but on the Pont de l'Archeveche people started to add locks once again.[1] Germany Love locks on the Hohenzollern Bridge Love locks have started appearing[when?] on the Hohenzollern Bridge in Cologne, Germany. Deutsche Bahn, the bridge's operator, threatened to have the locks removed, but relented in the face of public opposition.[3] Love Locks have also started to appear on the Eiserner Steg Bridge in Frankfurt.The latest one just opened[when?] in Lubeck, Regensburg and Munich. Hungary In Pecs, both students[citation needed] and lovers began to clamp padlocks to a wrought-iron fence in a narrow street linking the mosque in the city's main square and the magnificent medieval cathedral in the 1980s either as a symbol of the struggle to complete their study programme or a symbol of their commitment to one another. However, after the fence was completely covered and no more padlocks could be added, couples, both locals and tourists, began attaching them to fences and statues throughout the town center. Local authorities organized several attempts to discourage people from attaching the padlocks, by putting notices discouraging the activity throughout the town and removing the padlocks as vandalism. More recently, a new iron fence was added near the original one to provide a legal site for couples to attach love padlocks, similar to walls set aside by authorities in some cities for use by graffiti artists.[4] Padlocks attached to a bridge at Szinva Terrace, Miskolc On top of the mausoleum in Baja, Hungary, hundreds of love padlocks are attached. Probably encouraged by the example of Pecs, lovers of Miskolc, Hungary, have started to fasten padlocks on the fence of the bridge at Szinva Terrace in Miskolc, a city in the northern part of the country. Italy First starting at the bridge Ponte Milvio in Rome[5] the ritual of love padlocks has gained a significant presence in Italy, mainly inspired by a fictional event in the book I Want You by Italian author Federico Moccia, who later made it into the cheesy film-adaptation Ho voglia di te. In Florence, Italy, love padlocks have been affixed to the railing around and near the statue of Benvenuto Cellini located at the centre of the Ponte Vecchio. In Bologna on the Via Malcontenti. The same happens in Ventimiglia on the Passerella Squarciafichi between the old town and the new part of the town and in Turin, Italy, in several parts of the city. Perhaps the most famous example in Italy takes place on the Via Dell'Amore, a path connecting the towns of Manarola and Riomaggiore in the Cinque Terre. The pathway's legend holds that it was a meeting place for lovers from the two towns, and is now a favorite site for tourists to place their locks and throw the keys into the sea. Love padlocks are also attached to the Ponte Talvera
The original Peppercorn A1 series was ordered by the LNER, but the 49 locomotives were built at Doncaster and Darlington for British Railways (BR) in 1948/1949, after the nationalisation of the railways in the United Kingdom. Following the modernisation and dieselisation plans of the 1950s, the A1 Peppercorn class was eventually scrapped at a comparatively very young age of just 14 years. Other famous East Coast Mainline steam locomotives have been preserved, for example several Gresley LNER Class A4 and one LNER Class A3 4472 Flying Scotsman but all 49 of the LNER Peppercorn Class A1 steam locomotives were scrapped. The last remaining example was 60145 St Mungo, which survived until September 1966. Therefore, building of Tornado fills a major gap in the preservation scene for former East Coast main line steam locomotives. The A1s were designed to cope with the heaviest regular East Coast trains of the post-war period. These frequently loaded to 15 coaches or 550 tons. The locomotives were capable of maintaining 60-70 miles per hour (95-110 km/h) on level track with such trains. Thus, Tornado will be able to haul lighter (10-11 coach trains) at higher speeds, to fit in with modern-day faster main line traffic patterns. [edit] Project milestones Tornado side view Tornado nameplate1990 - A1 Steam Locomotive Trust formally launched, 11 November[3] 1994 - Tornado's first and last components ceremonially presented (a bogie swivel pin and a regulator nut)[1] 1994 - Construction starts (frame plates rolled at Scunthorpe), 22 April[4] 1995 - RAF officers present the Tornado nameplates at Tyseley[1] at the frame laying ceremony, January[4] 1995 - First wheel cast[4] 1996 - Tornado's 3 cylinder castings unveiled at Tysley, 25 May[4][1] 1997 - Tornado frame displayed at the Great Hall at the National Railway Museum, March[4]. 1997 - Tornado unveiled at Hopetown. 1999 - Smokebox door complete, Tornado's symbolic 'face' 2000 - Tornado over 50% complete (Summer)[5] 2000 - Wheelset added[4] (Autumn)[5] 2004 - The book value of Tornado components reaches 1 million pounds[6]. 2004 - first synchronous smooth wheel motion, 25 August[6] 2007 - boiler/firebox assembly fitted to frame, June[7][8] 2008 - First static steaming, January[9][8] 2008 - Tender completed, February[10] 2008 - Moves under own steam for first time, July[11] 2008 - Moved to the Great Central Railway for 60mph test running [edit] Design [edit] L.D. Porta Right hand valve gearOn hearing of the project, in October 1991 the prominent Argentinian locomotive engineer, the late L.D.Porta, contacted the trust[2], hailing the project as the start of a "renaissance of steam technology"[2]. In 1992 he submitted a proposal to the trust, A proposal for the Tornado project[12]. In it he proposed to the trust several design improvements that could be made to Tornado that, while preserving the outer form, would make Tornado a second-generation steam locomotive. Since the trust was not creating a replica A1, but the next A1, the proposals were duly considered. However, the trust decided it could only adopt some of the proposals, and improved Tornado remains strictly a first-generation locomotive. The trust felt there were too many risks in adopting all of the untried proposals, and in Porta's own words, it would have taken 20,000 test miles to iron out his improvements, something the Trust probably could not finance[13]. The expense of testing the heavily modified preserved Duke of Gloucester was also cited as a factor. As such, despite not realising Porta's dream of producing an efficient viable 'second-generation' locomotive, capable of challenging the 'oil-dependent' modern-day economy, the Tornado eventually proved its detractors wrong by proving that a main line steam locomotive could still be built in Britain. Ironically, in 2003 it had been decided to make Tornado oil-fired, for cost and operational reasons[14], following earlier dual-fueled coal/oil-fired proposals in 1998 when boiler design commenced[15]. This was later abandoned in favour of the original design of coal firing, due to the cost increase by the massive increase in global fuel prices, and to save the certification costs of this design difference[6]. [edit] Draughting Tender body, 2007Rough engineering dimensions for Tornado were obtained from measuring Blue Peter at the NRM[2]. Due to there being no general arrangement drawing of an A1, one from an A2 was used[2]. Many of the drawings originally used at Doncaster Works for the A1 Peppercorn class had been preserved at the National Railway Museum[2], and a team of volunteers spent 3 days collating these in the Autumn of 1991[2]. The original linen copies had to be scanned into CAD, as the microfilm NRM copies were not suitable for manufacturing purposes, and direct dyeline copies could not be made[1]. About 95 per cent of the original drawings were found, with 1,100 scanned by 1993, and a further 140 in 20

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