TYRE CALCULATOR SIZE - CALCULATOR SIZE

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Tyre Calculator Size


tyre calculator size
    calculator
  • a small machine that is used for mathematical calculations
  • Something used for making mathematical calculations, in particular a small electronic device with a keyboard and a visual display
  • A calculator is a small (often pocket-sized), usually inexpensive electronic device used to perform the basic operations of arithmetic. Modern calculators are more portable than most computers, though most PDAs are comparable in size to handheld calculators.
  • an expert at calculation (or at operating calculating machines)
    tyre
  • A port on the Mediterranean Sea in southern Lebanon; pop. 14,000. Founded in the 2nd millennium bc as a colony of Sidon, it was for centuries a Phoenician port and trading center
  • Sur: a port in southern Lebanon on the Mediterranean Sea; formerly a major Phoenician seaport famous for silks
  • Tyre (Arabic: , '; Phoenician: , , '; ????, Tzor; Tiberian Hebrew , '; Akkadian: ???? ; Greek: ', Tyros; Sur; Tyrus) is a city in the South Governorate of Lebanon.
  • tire: hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
    size
  • The relative extent of something; a thing's overall dimensions or magnitude; how big something is
  • the physical magnitude of something (how big it is); "a wolf is about the size of a large dog"
  • Extensive dimensions or magnitude
  • Each of the classes, typically numbered, into which garments or other articles are divided according to how large they are
  • (used in combination) sized; "the economy-size package"; "average-size house"
  • cover or stiffen or glaze a porous material with size or sizing (a glutinous substance)

Porvenir to Yansaladup
Porvenir to Yansaladup
We are now anchored just outside of the tiny island of Yansaladup in the San Blas Archipelego. Where exactly is that, you might ask? Well, to tell the truth I am there, and even I am not really sure of where it is. We are really truly in the middle of nowhere - but it is an amazingly beautiful and tranquil nowhere. We are the only boat here - in front of us is a small palm covered island with one family living in their hut. The family tends coconuts and sells molas whenever they can to passing tourists. There is another even tinier island just to our right with just two huts - no palm trees at all ( see photo). There is a large reef extending for miles - just in front of us which blocks us completely from the rough seas outside. It is pretty much a constant 87 degrees with a steady breeze blowing. It is very calm and comfortable in the anchorage, the boat barely moving at all in the gentle seas behind the reef. We spent most of the day yesterday at the Chichime Cays - mentioned in our previous blog with the little islands of Uchutupu Pippi and Uchutupu Dumat. Claus and I had an amazing morning swim off the boat and then later in the day the three of us took the dinghy over to the reef and spent an hour or so snorkeling in a beautiful coral garden. Lots of fish, beautiful coral of all kinds, and very warm water. We really enjoyed it. By 3:00 P.M. we had to head back to Porvenir so we would be ready to take Claus to the airport in the morning. When we got to Porvenir we decided to go see if the customs and immigration office was open. We had been told a few days earlier that it was closed until February 26th, but we didn't think that sounded right and we noticed that most of the boats around us had their Panamanian flags up so we thought it was best to check. You don't want to ignore any rules when you come to a new country. It turned out that the office was open, but as it was nearly 5:00 P.M. by the time we got there, no one was actually in the office. Someone sitting outside saw us and ran to find the official for us. It was an incredibly shabby office - even by Caribbean standards. The islands are so beautiful here that it is easy to forget how poor it is. One room was absolutely filled with heaps of papers - copies of previous boater's documentation - all mildewed and yellowed - just sitting in big piles. It would be impossible to find anything in those piles of paper, but they need to collect the information anyway. The entrance way had two chairs, each completely broken, with all of the insides sticking out. The somewhat unfriendly looking official offered to help us - including getting the necessary cruising permit - the Zarpe He asked our boat size, did some calculations on his little calculator and told us it would cost $80 - which sounded just fine to us as that was what we expected. Then he said there was a $20 charge for his overtime. Not wanting to be cheap, but also not wanting to get ripped off, Mark asked if there would be an overtime charge if we just came in and did the paperwork in the morning during regular office hours. He got very quiet and then said that it would actually take two weeks to get the Zarpe, so we would need to come back again then. The deal was, if we paid him $100, the Zarpe could miraculously be obtained right then and there ( no receipts available). If we paid him only $80, the Zarpe could not be obtained for another two weeks because it was so complicated. Very interesting, don't you think? Anyways, it didn't take us more than a minute to agree readily that $100 and no receipt would be absolutely fine with us. We were soon officially checked in, and even got a free Kuna calendar. After checking in we celebrated our trip with Claus by eating again at the little restaurant that sits next to the airstrip here. We were the only guests, and this time the menu had chicken and chips - no fish had been caught that day, so there was no fish on the menu. It was great. It was relatively expensive compared to our meal at Raouls shack the night before ($4 a person), but still incredibly cheap at $7 a person including not only the chicken and chips, but a beer and a soda each. This mornng we had to bring Claus to the airport for a 6:40 a.m. flight. Since we were anchored just 100 feet from the dock; and the rickety airport gate is another 50 to 100 feet away, we didn't have to get up too early to get him there on time. In fact we got up at ten to six and were at the airport gate at 6:00. It was another 15 minutes before the other passengers arrived - many of them coming to the dock on the little dug-out canoes that the locals use for just about everything, including their taxi service. A few showed up at 6:30. At 6:35 the plane arrived - landing just in front of us, turning sharply at the end of the run-way, then taxiing back to the waiting passengers.The plane stopped about 25 feet from where we were standing. By 6:45 everyone arriving on the fli
Math is cool
Math is cool
Prepare to be educated! 1) The above is called Pascal's triangle 2) The number of rows is infinite (although you'll get tired of calculating rows). 3) To make a new row, add two consecutive numbers in a row and put the sum between the numbers, on a new row below. Eg. 5+10 is 15. 4) The top number is 1 (not shown) and is in row 0. 5) If you ever care to expand (x+y)^n (n is an integer), the coefficient of the terms in this expansion can be found in row n. Eg. (x+y)^3 = x^3 + 3(x^2)y + 3xy^2 + y^3 see? 1,3,3,1, which is row 3. This is also called the binomial expansion (bi since there are two terms, x and y) 6) Suppose you need to know how many different groups of 2 people can be made using 4 people. We can see that the groups would be persons: 1&2, 1&3, 1&4, 2&3, 2&4, 3&4, so 6 groups. Now that was easy with only 4 people, but suppose you had 20 people and needed to figure out how many groups of 5 could be created. You don't want to do this by hand! The mathematical term for what we want is called a combination: the number of groups of size r that can be formed using n objects, or nCr. Going back to the original example, look in the 4th row (n = 4) and in the 2nd diagonal (r = 2, where diagonal r=0 is the diagonal of 1s). We find 6! 7) Since nCr = nC(n-r), the triangle is symmetric. Eg. Using 3 people, there are 3 groups of size 1 (r=1)and 3 groups of size 2 (r=2), so 3C1 = 3C(3-2) = 3C1. The actual definition of a combination is nCr =n!/(r!*(n-r)!), where n! = n*(n-1)*(n-2)*...*2*1. The "!" is called "factorial". Eg. 5! = 5*4*3*2*1 = 120. You can do this computation on a calculator, so you don't need the whole triangle to calculate 20C5. 8) The sum of the numbers in a row is a power of 2. Eg 1+5+10+10+5+1 = 32 = 2^5, which were the digits of row 5 in the table. 9) Pascal's triangle is really easy for high-schoolers to learn, and thus they can expand (x+y)^n easier than normal. Isn't math great?

tyre calculator size
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