Air hockey supply - The hockey mask

Air Hockey Supply

air hockey supply
    air hockey
  • [[Image:AirHockeyTable.JPG|thumb|right|200px|Current World #4 Rank, Danny Hynes ]] Air hockey is a game for two competing players trying to score points in the opposing player's goal.
  • A game for two players played on a rectangular table top of around 6 x 4 feet (1.8288 x 1.2192 meters) through which air is forced via closely arranged holes designed for the purpose and over which a plastic puck can glide.
  • Provide (someone) with something needed or wanted
  • Be a source of (something needed)
  • an amount of something available for use
  • Make (something needed or wanted) available to someone; provide
  • give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
  • offering goods and services for sale
air hockey supply - Smart Lab
Smart Lab Face Off Air Hockey
Smart Lab Face Off Air Hockey
Fake left shoot right SCORE! Discover why air hockey is the fastest table sport in the world. Kit includes a snap-together mini air hockey table with a blower motor pucks and paddles—everything kids need to throw down a championship game ofair hockey. Not only will kids revel in the thrill of competition they'll also learn about the science and physics behind this popular fast-paced sport.

i snap-together mini air hockey table
i blower motor
i two paddles
i four pucks
i score board
i 32-page fully illustrated book

76% (10)
Home, home on the moon
Home, home on the moon
The moon has always terrified me. There is something unwholesome in its attraction. When I was little they used to point at it and make oohing noises "Loooook. See the man in the moon?" I fell for it a couple of times, but then I knew they were just jerking me around. There was no man in no moon. TV bombarded me with "harmless" cartoons of smiling moon faces, winking moon faces, sly and devious cartoon moon faces. What a march of fools! With sappy orchestral music, and unlikely plots they tried to program me to see the face. But they never broke me--but almost, once, like Captain Picard, I looked up and for a split second I wanted to see the face. The torment of the moon increased as I grew. I came to know of its airlessness, its hideous timelessness, and its ultimate fate. It hurt my mind to contemplate it hanging there in empty space on frozen winter nights, as I sat shivering on a bench after playing hockey until nine, staring up into the night. And as I grew colder and colder I felt I could feel the air getting thinner and thinner, now rasping dry and raw in my nostrils, and the frozen fields by moonlight looked eternal. Then Dad would beep the horn. "C'mon! It's freezing!" And then television (again) with scienti-fiction tele-dramas. Something about a bunch of morons who travel to the moon somehow and keep killing themselves by going for long walks with short supplies of oxygen. Then, hoo boy, Kubrick's 2001. The horror. The horror. So you can imagine my surprise when I looked up at the thing one hot summer night and there really was a man on the moon. Two of them in fact. It was a wonderful thing. But it did nothing but feed my dread of the airless moon. If it was possible for a man to be on the moon, then it is possible that by some terrible mistake *I* might wind up on the moon. Then I would (in order) get lost within 1 kilometer of the moonbase, fall and break my directional beacon thingie, walk for hours only to come upon my own foot prints, then as my air has run out completely, and I'm gasping in the co2, I see the abandoned Russian Moonbase and lunge desperately for it, trip, rip my space suit on a moon rock, then as the last air hisses from my suit I valiantly stagger forward and ... reach the door of the Moonbase and open it, but fall back and somehow my spacesuit pops right off and I'm left naked on the face of the moon, I sprint the last two steps feeling the crisp cold moondust between my toes, take one hearty breath of pure clean vacuum, then into the airlock, dog the hatch, and bob's your uncle, except I'm stuck eating borscht for three weeks until they figure out where I am and come and bring me a new spacesuit. God I love the moon.
The Arts and Crafts
The Arts and Crafts
Friday, 3/12/10 I am very excited to say that on April 1st, 2010, I will be attending my very first Washington Capitals Ice Hockey game. A group of friends from my dorm and I decided we wanted to go together before the season ended. Today, I mentioned to Alena how I thought it would be a good idea for us to make a sign to hold up at the game. She too thought it was a good idea, and agreed that we would all chip in money for the supplies. I told her my plan was to get four sheets of colored cardboard paper, white, red and blue (Washington Caps colors) and cut out the letters C, A, P, S to spell Caps. Then, we would glue a wooden stick to each letter to hold up in the air while cheering for our team. Next, we would get colored paint and write the names of our favorite Caps players on the letters. After collecting everyone’s share of money, I went to A.C Moore to purchase the supplies. Finding the paper, glue, and paint was easy, but I had some trouble locating the wooden sticks. I found an employee and politely asked her where I would find them. She told me there whereabouts and within minutes, I found them. Once I bought the items, I went home and started cutting out the letters. It took me approximately 30 minutes to cut out each individual letter. When I finished, I glued each letter to a wooden stick and waited for them to dry. After Spring Break, I will get together with my friends to paint the names of our favorite players on each letter. I can’t wait to get together with my friends to finish the project.

air hockey supply
air hockey supply
2 Commercial Hockey Goalie Mallets w/ 2 Large Red Air Pucks
* These mallets (strikers, goalies, etc.) DO NOT have felt on the bottoms. These have the super smooth base for fast slick action. Generally, cheap mallets have felt bottoms to cover up the fact that they are hollow. Problem with the felt bottoms is that when the felt gets dirty, they begin to scratch your play surface over time. * Each mallet weighs 4.5 ounces -- over double what the Taiwan felt bottom ones weigh. * These pucks and mallets are made by the same folks who make the Dynamo ones, only they leave the Dynamo logo off for plain label sales. * Experience the feel and quality of the finest goalie-mallet on the planet. * Before you buy, please make sure your air hockey table will accommodate the large full size 3.25 inch diameter puck.