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- a formation of aircraft in flight
- (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace
- shoot a bird in flight
- an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"
- Shoot (wildfowl) in flight
- determine the price of; "The grocer priced his wares high"
- Decide the amount required as payment for (something offered for sale)
- (price) monetary value: the property of having material worth (often indicated by the amount of money something would bring if sold); "the fluctuating monetary value of gold and silver"; "he puts a high price on his services"; "he couldn't calculate the cost of the collection"
- (price) the amount of money needed to purchase something; "the price of gasoline"; "he got his new car on excellent terms"; "how much is the damage?"
- discovery: the act of discovering something
- Discover or perceive by chance or unexpectedly
- Discover (someone or something) after a deliberate search
- discovery: a productive insight
- come upon, as if by accident; meet with; "We find this idea in Plato"; "I happened upon the most wonderful bakery not very far from here"; "She chanced upon an interesting book in the bookstore the other day"
- Discover oneself to be in a surprising or unexpected situation
find flight prices - Duracell Instant
Duracell Instant USB Charger with Lithium ion battery / includes universal cable with USB and mini USB,
Portable 1150mAh Lithium-ion battery for portable devices
The Duracell Rechargeable Instant Charger gives you compact, on-demand power. It allows you to instantly charge many USB-compatible devices, such as your iPhone®, iPod®, or BlackBerry®. The Instant Charger conveniently charges through your laptop or computer’s USB port and fits most mini-USB powered devices.*
*Consult device manufacturer for USB compatibility.
Power your cell phone or other devices
Using the USB cable or your device cable, connect your device to the Instant Charger’s power port. Turn the power switch to ON. The LED status light will turn green, indicating that your device is charging.
Recharge from your laptop
The Duracell Instant Charger conveniently charges through your laptop or computer’s USB port. Simply connect the Instant Charger to your computer using the USB cable. The charge indicator light turns red to indicate that the battery is being charged and turns green when fully charged and ready.
The on/off switch helps to efficiently conserve power. When not in use, turn the Instant Charger off to prevent from losing charge. When ready to use, simply turn the Instant Charger on. The LED status light will turn green, indicating that the charger is on and ready.
Compact, portable power
The Instant Charger’s streamlined design makes it a handy portable power solution. Its size is not much bigger than a credit card, so it's easy to bring in your bag for backup power when you need it most.PERFORMANCE
Get hours of backup power for your favorite devices with the Instant Charger.
Additional run/talk time* for:iPod® Classic Up to 50 hours
iPod® Nano Up to 45 hours
iPhone® 3G Up to 180 minutes
BlackBerry® Curve Up to 180 minutes
Motorola® RAZR V3 Up to 180 minutes
*Based on music playback for iPods and talk time for phones. Results may vary by usage.
The Instant Charger is compatible with many mini-USB powered devices via the included cord.** It also works with many micro-USB and USB-powered devices using the cord that came with your device, including:
iPod® Classic BlackBerry® phones
Devices with a mini-USB port (note: some digital cameras have mini-USB ports for data transfer only and not charging)
**Consult device manufacturer for USB compatibility details.
AAROW SPORT A2-60
The Arrow Sport A2-60 biplane is a rare example of an alternative design depression-era airplane that complements the museum's Kreider-Reisner C-4C (Fairchild KR-34) and the Waco 9, conventional tandem open-cockpit biplanes of that same era. Its side-by-side, dual-control cockpit arrangement offered a difference in cockpit configuration and the original cantilever wings were bolted directly to the upper center section strut and the lower fuselage with no interplane struts or external flying wires. However, just as Anthony Fokker did on his WWI era DR-1Triplane and D-VII Biplane, struts were soon added as an option to assuage the fears of wary customers who wondered if the wings might collapse. The Arrow Aircraft and Motors Corporation of Havelock, Nebraska, built the prototype Arrow Sport in 1926 based on a design by Sven S. Swanson, who later designed the Kari-Keen Coupe, Swanson Coupe, Fahlin Coupe and Plymacoupe. It received its type certificate as Model A2-60 in February 1929 and sold at the factory for $2,900-$3,485. Pilots liked the price and the side-by-side seating, and the vision from the cockpit and the dual controls also made it an excellent trainer aircraft. The airplane was a structurally robust design with a welded steel tube fuselage and tail. The one-piece cantilever wings were built of spruce box spars and spruce and plywood ribs. Later production runs included the interplane "N" struts, made of streamlined steel tubing, as standard equipment. The entire airplane was fabric covered, doped, and painted in its chosen colors. The split-axle main landing gear had an unusually wide 78" wheel tread. The horizontal stabilizer was adjustable in flight from the left side of the cockpit. The early Sport 60 initially offered a 6-cylinder 60 hp Anzani engine as well as the Detroit Air Cat engine, however the 5-cylinder 60 hp Le Blond engine soon became the standard production engine. Next came three versions: the Arrow Sport 60 and the Arrow Sport 90 with Le Blond engines, and the Arrow Pursuit with a 100 hp Kinner radial engine. About 100 Sport airplanes were produced through 1931, and Arrow Aircraft and Motors Corporation built aircraft for the weekend pilot throughout the depression. The market did not develop as planned though and, as military production expanded in the late 1930s, Arrow lost money on every airplane it sold. In November 1940, the Arrow Corporation closed its doors. The Museum's Arrow Sport is a Model A2-60, serial number 341. It was completed at the factory on June 20, 1929 and was assigned registration number NC9325 by the U.S. Department of Commerce Aeronautics Branch. The airplane had the a 60 hp Le Blond 60 5-D engine, serial number 449, and a Hartzell propeller. According to the Aeronautics Branch records and the factory bill of sale, the airplane was painted red with cream wings. On July 8, 1929, East Coast Aircraft, a distributor, bought the aircraft and then sold it to Hugh M. Rockwell of Aircraft Inc. Ronald Ohmeyer purchased it on April 29, 1930 and, in 1932, he had the airplane completely recovered and painted, although there is no record of the color scheme that he used. Ohmeyer kept the airplane until December 1964 when he sold it to J.A. Schlie and W.R. Archer for $1.00 and other unnamed considerations. In July 1967, J.N. Talmadge purchased the airplane amd kept it until 1979. In September 1979, the airplane again changed hands when Philip Mann of London, England bought and shipped it to England. In 1980, he recovered it with modern ceconite fabric and painted it yellow except for the horizontal tail and rudder, which were painted cream. A compass was also installed and it was given the alliterative English registration G-AARO. It first flew in England on August 18, 1980. In May 1981, the original Le Blond 60 engine was replaced with a Le Blond 90 5-DF 90 hp engine, serial number 1061. The airplane made its last flight in England on May 8, 1983 at the Duxford Museum. On May 14, 1983, it sold at a Christie's auction in London to American Charles Osborne who returned the airplane to the United States and re-registered it with its original N9325 number. Osborne then arragned to trade it to the NASM for a surplus military North American T-28 Trojan trainer, under the auspices National Heritage, Inc., Louisville, Kentucky, on March 27, 1987. In examining the aircraft, the only apparent major changes since its original manufacture are the location of the compression/shock struts (bungees) on the main landing gear, the replacement of the original disk wheels with spoked wheels, and new color markings. The compression strut changes consisted of moving them upward to where the struts attach to the fuselage. Additional instruments were added to the basic instrument group, including a wet compass, fuel gauge, voltmeter, an additional altimeter and an antenna on the turtleback. The Museum removed the compass and antenna (now in storage) to return the aircr
UNHCR News Story:UNHCR and IOM seek continued momentum in international humanitarian efforts as fighting in Libya escalates
UN High Commissioner for Refugees Antonio Guterres looks out earlier today at a sea of migrant workers stranded at the border between Libya and Tunisia. UNHCR / A. Branthwaite / 8 March 2011 UNHCR and IOM seek continued momentum in international humanitarian efforts as fighting in Libya escalates TUNIS, Tunisia, March 9 (UNHCR) – The heads of the UN refugee agency and the International Organization for Migration wrapped up a two-day visit to Tunisia on Wednesday with a call for "continued international momentum" as people still flee Libya by the thousands. High Commissioner for Refugees Antonio Guterres and IOM Director General William Swing noted that a joint IOM-UNHCR humanitarian evacuation initiative launched last week had dramatically relieved the overcrowding at the border with the immediate airlift response of governments. Within days, tens of thousands of Egyptians were flown home. "Our immediate goal is to ensure that every migrant worker that has fled Libya can go home safely and in dignity as quickly as possible. They have suffered enough," Swing said, noting the need to increase significantly the number of evacuation flights, particularly to Bangladesh. This will require enhanced international support. "An open border is the most precious thing you can have in a refugee crisis," Guterres said. "At a moment of tragedy, the Tunisian government and its people are setting an example of humanitarian generosity by opening their borders and their homes." The High Commissioner and Swing also called on the international community to offer meaningful support to the Tunisian people. The two men held meetings today with interim President Fouad Mebazaa, Prime Minister Beji Caid el Sebsi and other key government officials to express their thanks for Tunisia's generosity and humanity toward those fleeing the violence in Libya. During a one-day visit to the Ras Adjir border crossing and the Choucha UNHCR-run transit camp, where 15,000 people – mostly Bangladeshis – await evacuation, Swing and Guterres recognized the large-scale efforts by the Tunisian government, civil society and the Tunisian Red Crescent, together with international organizations, to assist every individual crossing their border. The two agency heads warned that as the fighting escalates inside Libya, the situation could quickly become acute again at the border. At the height of the influx, some 14,000 mostly migrant workers crossed on a single day. UNHCR and the IOM, together with the wider humanitarian community, are strengthening contingencies to prepare for an eventual massive inflow of people across the border. Of particular concern to UNHCR are the people crossing – in increasing numbers – who stem from war-torn countries like Somalia and who cannot be repatriated. The High Commissioner is appealing to developed countries to work closely with UNHCR in finding joint solutions for their future. Guterres met some people in this situation when he toured Choucha camp with Swing. Haftom, a 26-year-old Eritrean, said he had worked for an information technology company in Tripoli which went bust after the violence broke out in the Libyan capital. "Prices skyrocketed all of a sudden. People have to wait in line for long hours to buy bread. As the situation kept deteriorating day by day, I decided to escape to Tunisia," he explained. "I collected a few clothes and my guitar. I thought I could play it when I would feel lonely and homesick in a foreign land. I wish peace returns in Libya as I cannot go back to Eritrea," he said, adding: "The reason I escaped from Libya a few days ago is the same reason that forced me to leave my own country some years ago – my life was in danger." Joseph from Nigeria highlighted another problem facing one category of migrant worker or refugee in Libya – those hailing from sub-Saharan Africa. "When the rumour spread throughout the country that the Libyan regime was using mercenaries [from sub-Saharan African countries] to fight the demonstrators, Libyan people begun attacking us in the streets," said Joseph, who had worked in the construction business in Tripoli. "When violence split the country, Libyan people started looking at me as an enemy," he added. The UN refugee agency appealed earlier this month to donors for US$32 million to fund its continuing emergency response operations for the Libya crisis. The bulk of the supplementary funding will be used for protection needs, to support the continuing humanitarian evacuation of thousands of people stuck in Tunisia and Egypt, and for life-saving aid supplies.