Bike touch up paint : All about mountain bikes.
Bike Touch Up Paint
- A quick restoration or improvement made to the appearance or state of something
- a slight correction or adjustment; used or intended for slight corrections or adjustments
- alter so as to produce a more desirable appearance; "This photograph has been retouched!"
- Touch Up was Mother Mother's debut album. It was released on February 27, 2007 on Last Gang Records. The album was self-titled when it was originally released in 2005. Two more tracks were added to the mix when the band was signed with Last Gang Records and the album was re-released in 2007.
- A colored substance that is spread over a surface and dries to leave a thin decorative or protective coating
- An act of covering something with paint
- apply paint to; coat with paint; "We painted the rooms yellow"
- Cosmetic makeup
- make a painting; "he painted all day in the garden"; "He painted a painting of the garden"
- a substance used as a coating to protect or decorate a surface (especially a mixture of pigment suspended in a liquid); dries to form a hard coating; "artists use `paint' and `pigment' interchangeably"
- bicycle: ride a bicycle
- motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
- bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- A bicycle or motorcycle
bike touch up paint - Peekaboo Dress
Peekaboo Dress Up (Touch-And-Feel Action Flap Book)
Babies love playing peekaboo from about six months onwards, and once they latch on to this simple game, they can't get enough of it. DK's Peekaboo Books make the most of this great interactive activity and are the perfect way to get any baby interested in books.
In Dress-up Peekaboo!, five gorgeous babies are hiding behind dressing-up clothes: the first baby is hidden by a big floppy hat, the second baby is behind a colorful silky scarf, the third baby is hidden by a fairy princess wand, the fourth baby is behind a cowboy hat, and the fifth baby is hidden by the dressing-up box!
New Bike Day: The Green Monster: 197x Tanguy
First commute, stopped at Fairfax and Wilshire in front of LACMA West. Wednesday Sept. 30, 2009. Tanguy frame, built by Ron Horowitz (of Bethesda, Md.) in Somerville, Mass. sometime in the mid 1970s. Eyelets for fenders/racks, comfortable geometry, light tubing. Named after the painter Yves Tanguy. Purchased from vintage lightweights maven John Waner earlier this year at a bike swap meet. Built up as a fixed-gear conversion with bin parts just to see if I like the frame, will probably remain fixed for now because period stuff is so darn pricey and everyone needs a fixed-gear bike with fenders and a saddlebag. Fenders will probably be replaced with narrower SKS plastic ones, they are quieter and look better on this bike. Lugged Reynolds 531 double-butted steel tubing throughout 52cm seat tube c-c, 53cm top tube c-c, small dent on top tube Original Kelly green paint, touched up many times Long-point lugs, likely Prugnat Campagnolo dropouts 120mm OLD spacing, takes nutted brakes, no braze-ons on main triangle Chris King headset Tange 110mm BB Sugino GLP track cranks, 144mm BCD Phil Wood fixed/fixed track hub, 36x DT Swiss spokes, Mavic MA40 rim rear wheel Specialized road hub, 36x butted DT Swiss spokes, Mavic MA40 rim front wheel 45T FSA 1/8" chainring 17T Phil Wood 1/8" track cog, Phil Wood lockring Izumi track chain Nitto flared drop handlebars, model unknown, 44cm Nitto Technomic Deluxe stem, 90mm Suntour Superbe 4700 front brake Shimano BL-R600 brake levers Dura Ace seatpost, Easton-made Brooks Professional saddle MKS GR-9, MKS toe clips, MKS nylon straps Velo Orange anodized fenders Carradice Barley saddlebag with SQR quick-release system
Green, white and red
This is a Harry Quinn road racing bike, probably built in the 1970's. I think the frame spray and badges are original, it has lots of parts dating back to the 1970's. It rides well. I've just de-rusted it with Autosol and elbow grease, and I will touch up the paint on the frame here and there but leave the present paintwork and half-eaten decals intact, for a bit of patina. Bikes are addictive - I've just purchased a lime green Carlton frame from the 1960's where I can get creative with a bit of paintwork restoring. My ultimate must-have would be a Jack Taylor "curved tube" , but we can still dream ;) And I've still not found a serial number - I've turned it upside down, looked on the internet for possible places to find numbers on Harry Quinns, still nothing. Its a pretty light bike, so I think it is made of some sort of lightweight tubing, but no stickers to indicate which one it is. Nevermind! Perhaps it was re-sprayed, god knows why there is no serial number, it still looks pretty much like a classic racer and much like the bikes Harry Quinn built, so what. Nice Northern-built bike photographed in a Northern back alley. And don't tell me to turn it into a fixed wheel bike, aye.