Popular Bicycle Brands. Paint Bicycle Rims. Custom Pit Bike Graphics.
Popular Bicycle Brands
- regarded with great favor, approval, or affection especially by the general public; "a popular tourist attraction"; "a popular girl"; "cabbage patch dolls are no longer popular"
- (of cultural activities or products) Intended for or suited to the taste, understanding, or means of the general public rather than specialists or intellectuals
- carried on by or for the people (or citizens) at large; "the popular vote"; "popular representation"; "institutions of popular government"
- (of music or art) new and of general appeal (especially among young people)
- Liked, admired, or enjoyed by many people or by a particular person or group
- (of a belief or attitude) Held by the majority of the general public
- A vehicle composed of two wheels held in a frame one behind the other, propelled by pedals and steered with handlebars attached to the front wheel
- a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- In graph theory, a pseudoforest is an undirected graphThe kind of undirected graph considered here is often called a multigraph or pseudograph, to distinguish it from a simple graph. in which every connected component has at most one cycle.
- ride a bicycle
- (brand) a recognizable kind; "there's a new brand of hero in the movies now"; "what make of car is that?"
- Mark indelibly
- (brand) trade name: a name given to a product or service
- (brand) burn with a branding iron to indicate ownership; of animals
- Mark (an animal, formerly a criminal or slave) with a branding iron
- Describe (someone or something) as something bad or shameful
1963 Skoda - Prague
Skoda Auto (Czech pronunciation: [??koda] ( listen)), more commonly known as Skoda, is an automobile manufacturer based in the Czech Republic. Skoda became a wholly owned subsidiary of the Volkswagen Group in 2000, positioned as the entry brand to the group. Its total global sales reached 684,226 cars in 2009 and 85,000 for the month of March 2011. History Skoda Works was established as an arms manufacturer in 1859. The origins of what became Skoda Auto go back to the early 1890s where, like many long-established car manufacturers, a company started out manufacturing bicycles. It was 1894, and 26-year old Vaclav Klement, who was a bookseller in Mlada Boleslav, in today's Czech Republic, which was then part of Austria-Hungary, was unable to obtain spare parts to repair his German bicycle. Klement returned his bicycle to the manufacturers, Seidel and Naumann, with a letter, in Czech, asking them to carry out repairs, only to receive a reply, in German, stating: "If you would like an answer to your inquiry, you should try writing in a language we can understand". A disgusted Klement, despite not having technical experience, decided to start a bicycle repair shop, which he and Vaclav Laurin opened in 1895 in Mlada Boleslav. Before going into business partnership with Klement, Laurin was established as a bicycle manufacturer in the nearby town of Turnov. In 1898, after moving to their newly-built factory, the pair bought a Werner "motorcyclist",[nb 1] which was produced by French manufacturer Werner Brothers. Laurin & Klement's first motorcyclette, powered by an engine mounted on the handlebars driving the front wheels, proved dangerous and unreliable—an early incident on it cost Laurin a front tooth. To design a safer machine with its structure around the engine, the pair wrote to German ignition specialist Robert Bosch for advice on a different electromagnetic system. The pair's new Slavia motorcycle made its debut in 1899. In 1900, when the company had a workforce of 32, Slavia exports began, with 150 machines shipped to London for the Hewtson firm. Shortly afterwards, the press credited them as makers of the first motorcycle. The first model, Voiturette A, was a success and the company was established both within Austria-Hungary and internationally. By 1905 the firm was manufacturing automobiles. After World War I the Laurin-Klement company began producing trucks, but in 1924, after running into problems and being hit by a fire, the company sought a partner, and was acquired by Skoda Works, an arms manufacturer which had become a multi-sector concern and the biggest industrial enterprise in Czechoslovakia. Most later production was under the Skoda name. After a decline during the economic depression, Skoda was again successful with models such as the Popular in the late 1930s. During the World War II Occupation of Czechoslovakia, the Skoda works was turned into part of Hermann Goring Werke serving the German World War II effort.  Post World War II When, by July 1945, the Mlada Boleslav factory had been reconstructed, production of Skoda's first post-World War II car, the 1101 series began. It was essentially an updated version of the pre-World War II Skoda Popular. In the autumn of 1945, Skoda (along with all large manufacturers) became part of the planned economy, which meant it was separated from the parent Skoda company[clarification needed]. In spite of unfavourable political conditions and losing contact with technical development in non-communist countries, Skoda retained a good reputation until the 1960s, producing models such as the Skoda 440 Spartak, 445 Octavia, Felicia and Skoda 1000 MB. In the late 1980s, Skoda (then named Automobilove zavody, narodni podnik, Mlada Boleslav or AZNP) was still manufacturing cars that conceptually dated back to the 1960s. Rear engined models such as the Skoda 105/120, Estelle and Rapid sold steadily and performed well against more modern makes in races such as the RAC Rally in the 1970s and 1980s. They won their class in the RAC rally for 17 years running. They were powered by a 130 brake horsepower (97 kW), 1,289 cubic centimetres (78.7 cu in) engine. In spite of its dated image and being the subject of jokes, the Skoda remained a common sight on the roads of UK and Western Europe throughout the 1970s and 80s. Sport versions of the Estelle and earlier models were produced, using "Rapid" as the version name. Soft-top versions were also available. The Rapid was once described as the 'poor man's Porsche', and had significant sales success in the UK during the 1980s. "Of course, that the Skoda became such a figure of fun was in part due to its ubiquity on Britain's roads. The company must have been doing something right". extract from BBC report on Skoda sales in 1980s. In 1987 the Favorit model was introduced, and was one of a triumvirate of compact Western-influenced front wheel drive hatc
All done! Going To See My Baby Lavender art print, fresh for spring.
ove love love! Everyone falls in love. You included! And you are looking at my hand screenprinted, limited edition art print "Going To See My Baby Lavender". This screenprinted happy day is a brand new colorway of a very popular print that I did in 2007, but in a super small edition, now returned in fresh spring lavender & soft lemon, just for you. Going To See My Baby Lavender is my 6-color, all hand screen printed art print with fresh spring lavender, bright bike red, dark grey, black and soft transparent lemon hand mixed and non-toxic water based inks. And yes! The lemon cloud breaks the margin/border just like a good cloud should, and is partially transparent over the white margin. Tweet! Edition of 115. Size: 16 x22 inches (39.4 cm x 55.9 cm.) Paper: acid free & archival Cougar, White 100lb cover weight