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Bag Filter Cages

bag filter cages
    bag filter
  • a pressure filter where fabric bags are installed inside a cylindrical housing (pressure vessel) and the filtered liquid is pumped through the bag walls. Liquid flow is from the inside to the outside of the bag - dirt is trapped inside the bag.
  • textile or sintered polymer filters used to remove dust and fume particles from gas streams. Used also on liquid waste to provide a final polish or remove floc particles
  • A type of filter that collects lint from the drying cycle. or A filter that was used in powder filtration systems. The bag filter was coated either inside or outside with filter powder which trapped the soils. The bag was held in place by a frame and when full or clogged the frame was removed.
  • Confine in or as in a cage
  • (cage) something that restricts freedom as a cage restricts movement
  • Put in prison
  • (cage) an enclosure made or wire or metal bars in which birds or animals can be kept
  • (cage) confine in a cage; "The animal was caged"
bag filter cages - Eco Vessel
Eco Vessel 25 oz Triple Insulated Water Bottle with ChicoBag Bottle Sling - (Silver Bottle, Green Sling)
Eco Vessel 25 oz Triple Insulated Water Bottle with ChicoBag Bottle Sling - (Silver Bottle, Green Sling)
Help limit the number of single use plastic water bottles that end up in landfills by using a reusable Eco Vessel water bottle and a ChicoBag bottle sling. This set is recommended for hiking, camping, boating, walking, commuting, road trips, and more. The water bottle lid is comprised of two screw caps. The smaller upper cap unscrews for drinking. The larger lower cap is wide enough to insert ice cubes and includes a removable mesh strainer basket for brewing tea. The inside of the water bottle does not include a liner or coating. The water bottle should be hand washed with warm soapy water, diluted white vinegar, or baking soda and water. In addition, the water bottle should not be put in a freezer or microwave. Each bottle sling is comprised of 100% recycled plastic (PET) fabric, a strap liner made from 100% recycled polypropylene, and a 97% recycled aluminum carabiner. Further, the bottle sling includes three pockets: a larger pocket for mp3 players, keys, and wallets; a small pocket on the strap for lib balm; and another longer pocket on the strap for pens and chopsticks. The bottle sling should be machine washed cold and hang dried.

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Introducing Gertie
Introducing Gertie
This is Gertie, a new addition to the Syderino household. As much as I love animals and wildlife I have never been keen on keeping animals in cages and only relented a year or two back when my stepson returned home with three very young guinea pigs he and his friends came across whilst playing out in the woods. One was male which a friend of his kept and we were left holding two females, one an albino with red eyes and the other a rosy reddish brown colour. My young daughter Melissa immediately fell in love with them both and so off we rushed to buy a large cage, food, water bottle and all the household trappings and comforts two little guinea pigs required. Melissa gave them names (which changed daily) and enjoyed playing and cuddling with them. She keeps their cage in her bedroom and has learned all she can about guinea pigs, their origin, their history, what they like and don’t like, guinea pig songs she has discovered on You Tube, and along with a friend she even formed a school guinea pig club. She says she is ‘Guinea pig crazy”. The brown one died a few months back and presented Melissa with her first experience of loosing a loved one. Melissa came to the conclusion as most children her age do, her little pet guinea pig had gone up to guinea pig heaven where it plays endlessly with all the other little lost guinea pigs amidst rolling green fields, blue skies and fluffy white clouds. Having a dog and cat we had no plans on having any more pets until those little pigs arrived. Then there was the goldfish, won at a funfair and who arrived in a polythene bag and needed an aquarium… and some company, which eventually turned into a huge aquarium with over twelve fish, a pump and filter, neon coloured gravel and marine plants and all the trappings on offer at the local pet store. Our family was growing. Then Gertie arrived. Early one morning as my wife was leaving for work she came rushing back telling me there was a small chicken walking along the pavement that seemed injured and had blood on its head. A chicken walking on the sidewalk is a familiar site to many in more rural areas but right here on this particular sidewalk in this residential neighbourhood along the busy road it is was a little odd to say the least. However, having raised chickens in my youth I recognised this wasn’t a chicken. She was in danger of not only getting run over by the stream of rush hour traffic, she was also in danger of being leapt on and having her head bitten clean off by one of the local street cats, and our ruthless hunter of a cat, Midnight, being no exception to that possibility. Also Gertie had clearly been victim to a pecking attack by other birds. She was easily caught and I returned home with her and placed her in an old guinea pig cage, gave her some bedding, some wild bird food and some hastily bought meal worms. I swabbed away the dried and encrusted blood from the wound on the top of her head to see that thankfully the damage was only superficial. I then decided to contact the RSPCA, but before doing so I attempted to identify exactly what kind of bird she was. She was a lot smaller than a chicken, had no comb, her feet are not webbed, she hadn’t yet sung, her markings were dark spots on a fawn brown feather and she was remarkably un-shy and almost hand tame. She looked a little like a young partridge but clearly wasn’t. I searched as many on-line bird identification sites as I could find but still couldn’t identify her. What was also an anomaly to me was that Gertie had not developed her flight feathers and adult plumage, yet it was already the end of October and she certainly wasn’t ready for the coming English winter. Still puzzled as to her exact identification I called the RSPCA and told them how we had come across a young partridge like bird in the street with a light superficial wound to the top of her head. I gave my details and awaited a call back from an officer. The call came later that day and I was given the advice to simply let her go where we had found her. “Game birds don’t have a particularly long lifespan and usually end up on the table after having met an unpleasant end by a hunter’s gun”, she told me. I knew that wasn’t going to happen, Gertie certainly wasn’t ready for release into the wild and besides, where we had found her couldn’t exactly be described as out in the wild, unless you count the roaming gangs and loner street cats. I decided I would allow time for her wounds to heal and in the meantime feed her up on a balanced mix and variety of food in readiness for release. Not knowing what kind of bird she was meant I didn’t really know exactly what to feed her. I gave her a proprietary brand of wild bird seed and raisins, meal worms, water and millet which she devoured. I again searched the internet to try and identify her and I eventually came across a picture of a bird that looked exactly like her; Gertie is a quail, a Japanese or Pharaoh Quail, a Coturnix Japonica, widely
20110624 006
20110624 006
Living Shorelines Protecting the coast, Restoring Habitat and Enhancing Fisheries Coastal Erosion Alabama's 600 miles of shoreline are made up of highly productive bays, rivers, bayous, and salt marshes,. These shorelines are naturally dynamic features, eroding and building with the coming and going of waves, currents and tides. Unfortunately, people increase rates of erosion by dredging ship channels, damming rivers, altering dunes and creating boat wake. Reducing Erosion In the past, hardened structures such as bulkheads and seawalls have been used to protect properties from erosion along Alabama's shorelines. These structures often do more harm than good by disturbing the natural habitat and disrupting sand movement, sometimes increasing rates of erosion. Living Shorelines Living shorelines use natural features such as salt marshes, seagrass beds and oyster reefs to protect the shore against erosion. Artificial oyster reefs and breakwaters, structures made of concrete, shell or other organic materials, are placed near the coast to decrease erosion by slowing waves as they come ashore. As plants and animals settle, grow and bind the structure together they form living shorelines. Benefits of Living Shorelines Improve water quality and clarity Trap and filter pollutants from runoff Reduce erosion by absorbing wave energy Increase area of critical coastal habitats Provide habitat for commercially and recreationally important species of crab, shrimp and fish Maintain a natural transition between land and water Current Research Scientists at the Dauphin Island Sea Lab, through project funded by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and managed by The Nature Conservancy, are currently investingating several designs of oyster reefs for use as living shorelines. Experiments will determine which designs are the most effective at decreasing shoreline erosion, attracting crabs, shrimp, and fish and stabilizing sediments for seagrass bed and salt marsh growth. PICTURE CAPTIONS: Mesh bags filled with loose oyster shells are stacked on top of one another to provide a naturally appearing oyster habitat. Reef Bail (BALL?) TM units are concrete domes made with strategically placed holes to slow waves as they pass and provide habitat for many species of fishes and invertebrates, including oysters. Reefblk TM systems are triangular, steel rebar cages filled with oyster shell. The empty spaces absorb wave energy and oyster shells provide an ideal surface for baby oysters to settle.

bag filter cages
bag filter cages
Super Pet My First Home Deluxe Multi-Level Pet Home with Casters
My first home deluxe with multi level living space. Ferrets just want to have fun, and our multi-floor activity home is the perfect place for frisky ferrets to frolic. Quality construction with chew proof coated wire and stain resistant plastic parts. E-z clean deep scatter-less base can be removed and replaced easily. E-z assembly with snap together setup and no tools are required. Features a deep plastic base, solid safety ramps, extreme spiral slide, crazy critter hammock, florescent ferretrail fun-nel, and three comfort shelves. Plus, every home includes an e-z roll stand with deluxe caster wheels.

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