Air ticket lowest : Cheap flight hotels : Life flight training
Air Ticket Lowest
- An airline ticket is a document, created by an airline or a travel agency, to confirm that an individual has purchased a seat on a flight on an aircraft. This document is then used to obtain a boarding pass, at the airport.
- Situated not far above the ground, the horizon, or sea level
- in the lowest position; nearest the ground; "the branch with the big peaches on it hung lowest"
- 961 millibars (28.4 inHg)^
- Of less than average height from top to bottom or to the top from the ground
- Located at or near the bottom of something
- last: lowest in rank or importance; "last prize"; "in last place"
air ticket lowest - Black &
Black & Decker HH2450 Hedge Hog 24-Inch 3.3 amp Electric Dual-Action Hedge Trimmer
Black & Decker HH2450 24" Hedge Hog Hedge TrimmerBlack & Decker HH2450 24" Hedge Hog Hedge Trimmer Features:; New Inline Motor Design Delivers Improved Balance, Control and Precision; 24 blade extended reach and even cutting; Shearing Blades cut branches up to 3/4 thick; Dual action blades cuts branches faster and easier with 40% less vibration; Powerful motor for superior cutting performanceBlack & Decker HH2450 24" Hedge Hog Hedge Trimmer Specifications:; Amps: 3.3 Amps; Blade Length: 24 "; Cutting Strokes/Min: 2800; Max. Cutting Capacity: up to 3/4 "Weight: 6.2 lbs; Voltage: 110 V; New inline motor design delivers improved balance, control and precision; 24" blade extended reach and even cutting; Shearing blades cut branches up to 3/4" thick; Dual action blades cuts branches faster and easier with 40% less vibration; Powerful motor for superior cutting performance; Full sized, three-sided comfort handle provides larger gripping area for comfort and control; Lock-on switch for continuous running; Lock-off switch prevents accidental starting; Soft grips for increased comfort; Cord retention with pigtail prevents trimmer from coming unplugged
The Black & Decker Hedge Hog dual action hedge trimmer with extra long blades is especially useful on taller and wider hedges and shrubs, with an inline motor design which delivers improved balance, control and precision. Using a patented blade design, this tool is strong enough to cut through branches up to 3/4 inch thick and offers dual action (both blades move) for faster cutting and 40 percent less vibration for comfort. This hedge trimmer also features a powerful 3.3 Amp motor with gear reduction for added durability; a lightweight 6.2-pound construction; full wrap-around bale handle with soft rubber grip for increased comfort and control; and extra long 24-inch pre-hardened steel blades for extended reach, even cutting, and long-lasting sharpness. Built with a lock-on switch for continuous running, a lock-off switch to prevent accidental starting, and a built-in cord retention system to avoid accidental unplugging, this convenient hedge trimmer comes fully assembled and is backed by a 2-year warranty.
The Black & Decker Hedge Hog HH2450 Electric Hedge Trimmer is a precise, well-balanced tool that's up to the task of keeping hedges and shrubbery neatly groomed. This trimmer features dual-action blades that provide fast cutting with reduced vibration for increased user comfort, and these blades are crafted from pre-hardened steel for superior durability, so you can feel comfortable slicing through branches up to 3/4-inch in diameter. Additionally, the extended reach provided by these 24-inch blades allows you to shape larger bushes safely. Behind the cutting power of this hedge trimmer is a powerful 3.3 Amp inline motor that delivers 2,900 strokes per minute. Lightweight at just 6.2 pounds and offering a wrap-around bale handle with a soft grip and intuitively placed trigger, this tool is designed to keep you comfortable and in full control. The HH2450 also offers a lock-on switch, a lock-off switch, and a built-in cord retention system that prevents your extension cord from coming unplugged as you work. Plus with corded power, you never have to worry about tricky pull starts, mixing gas and oil, or dead batteries. This tool is backed by a 2-year warranty.
Tickets to Danang
In January 2007, we arrived in Hanoi, via Air Asia from Bangkok. After clearing customs at the startlingly empty Hanoi Airport, Sandy and I got the children in to a cab and headed for town. We were well prepared. We knew exactly where we wanted to stay. We didn't have reservations, but we knew where we were going, and we had the maps to prove it. The driver seemed happy to oblige, and we four spent the 25 minute trip gawking out the windows, as tourists do. In Hanoi, it got weird. We stopped in front of a hotel that was clearly not the one we had expressed an interest in arriving at. I wanted the Win Hotel; the sign above the front door said Globetrotter II. From the open passenger door I stated the obvious to the young guy greeting us on behalf of the hotel. After a fairly long day of travel, and with our kids running low on energy, I needed a trump card. I had it. I said to the guy, "If you're from the Win, do you have a card?" He produced a Win Hotel card. Damn. I decided to roll with it and said I would have a look at the rooms. He said actually he didn't have a room here but at his other hotel he could put us up. We drove around the block to the Gold Star II Hotel, and I went in to have a look. We stayed there for three nights, and it wasn't all that bad (aside from the bugs in the first room). On our second or third day in Vietnam's capital, I wandered over to the Win Hotel to tell my story. They were not surprised. They also didn't have any available rooms. Because I didn't have a real genuine trust with the operators of the Gold Star II Hotel, I didn't feel like I could trust them to organize a train ticket. It also bothered me that they offered every single time I bumped into them. Too eager. I went over to the Win Hotel again, and they offered to set up tickets to Danang for us, no charge. In the end, we were never able to stay at the Win, but it is a spotless little place. They organized soft sleepers for the four of us, overnight to Danang.
Seaboard Air Line RR #259, Florida, Miami (4,659)
The car was built in 1913, and was in service with the Seaboard Air Line RR until 1959, when it was donated to the Gold Coast Railraod Museum where it is on display. The car is a combination baggage and coach car. The car is described as an example of a "Jim Crow car." Jim Crow, was the practice of separating the races in public accommodations, such as rail cars. This practice was made the law of the land by the Plessy vs Fergusson Supreme Court decision of 1896 that upheld a Louisiana law which required provision of "separate but equal" accommodations for blacks and whites on railroads. Before the decision, blacks and whites would often ride in the same cars. With the decision, the ability for blacks to purchase a certain class of ticket was swept away. On the major routes, railroad lines took to running different cars for blacks and whites, with only one option for blacks--that being the worst accomodations and least service. On low passenger routes or shorter runs, a car such as the one in the photograph was divided into two section, one for "Colored" and one for "White." The interesting thiing about this car is that it has a small flip-over sign mounted on either side of the bulkhead separting the sections. On one side of the flip-over signs was the word "White," and on the other side was the word "Colored." When the train reached the end of a run,and would head back, only the locomotive needed to turn. However, to ensure that "White" would be riding in the "front" of the car, the sign would simply be flipped. Ironically, the accommodations were the same. However, to be in the front--a sense of supremacy--dictated the illusionary tactic.
air ticket lowest
Now available for the first time ever in any format, experience the complete series hailed as the most frightening ever created for television. Horror legend Boris Karloff (Frankenstein) guides you through 67 unforgettable episodes of suspense, murder and relentless terror, featuring a stellar cast of stars from the golden age of TV. These tales from the minds of such masterful writers as Edgar Allan Poe, Robert Bloch (Psycho), and Cornell Woolrich (Rear Window) include a murderous cursed painting, a supernatural mirror, a demonic tailor's suit, and much more.
Now remastered and packed with hours of exclusive, fascinating extras, Thriller is the ultimate must-have collection for any horror or classic television fan. Featured stars include: William Shatner, Leslie Nielsen, Mary Tyler Moore, Elizabeth Montgomery, Rip Torn, Richard Chamberlain, Cloris Leachman, Alan Napier (Batman), Robert Vaughn (The Man from U.N.C.L.E.), Werner Klemperer Hogan's Heroes), Russell Johnson (Gilligan's Island), Donna Douglas (The Beverly Hillbillies), Richard Kiel (Moonraker), Marlo Thomas (That Girl), Edward Platt (Get Smart), Marion Ross (Happy Days), Tom Poston (Newhart), Natalie Schafer (Gilligan's Island), Richard Long (The Big Valley), Ursula Andress (Dr. No), and many more.
Image Entertainment's 14-disc presentation of the acclaimed anthology series Thriller is arguably among the most anticipated DVD releases for horror fans and vintage-TV aficionados alike. Hosted by screen legend Boris Karloff, who also appeared in five episodes of the series, and aired on NBC from 1960 to 1962, Thriller immediately earned a reputation as one of the most frightening programs ever broadcast on television--a legacy that endures some four decades after it left the airwaves. Though it featured an all-star lineup both in front of and behind the camera--actors such as William Shatner, Richard Chamberlain, Rip Torn, Leslie Nielsen, Elizabeth Montgomery, Warren Oates, Robert Vaughn, and Marlo Thomas were among its guest stars, while directors included veterans like John Brahm (The Lodger), John Newland (One Step Beyond), and actor-directors Ida Lupino, Paul Henreid, and Ray Milland--the chills of Thriller hinged on its stories. Psycho author Robert Bloch adapted several of his short tales for the series, including one of its most nerve-jangling episodes, "The Cheaters," about a pair of glasses that reveal terrifying truths to the wearer. Twilight Zone scribes Richard Matheson and Charles Beaumont also contributed scripts, while others were based on stories by Cornell Woolrich, Edgar Allan Poe, and Conan creator Robert E. Howard; the latter provided the source material for "Pigeons from Hell," the episode widely regarded as the most terrifying of the series, with Brandon De Wilde as a young man who encounters restless spirits and a unique monster in an abandoned Southern mansion. Other standouts include Bloch's "The Grim Reaper," about a cursed portrait that brings death to its owners (including Shatner); "The Purple Room," with Torn as the skeptical inheritor of a haunted house, which viewers will immediately recognize as the Bates home from Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho; and "La Strega," with Ursula Andress as a young woman bedeviled by her sorceress aunt.
The 14-disc Thriller: The Complete Series offers all 67 episodes of the series, each remastered and uncut for the first time since their original broadcast. Some 50 hours of supplemental features have also been included; chief among these are 24 hours of commentary tracks by Thriller participants like directors Arthur Hiller and Ted Post and actors Richard Anderson and Beverly Washburn (Spider Baby), as well as genre experts like Tim Lucas, David Schow, Gary Gerani, and Lucy Chase Williams. Episode promos and isolated score tracks by composers Jerry Goldsmith (The Omen) and Morton Stevens all help to underscore why no less an authority than Stephen King declared Thriller to be the best series of its type to ever air on television. --Paul Gaita
We chatted with the late Karloff's daughter, Sara--who runs Karloff Enterprises to preserve, protect, and share her father's memories--about her famous father and the Thriller series.
Question: Thriller has been something of a Holy Grail for fans of suspense and horror and television. It must be a source of considerable pride to see it finally arrive on legitimate DVD.
Karloff: Thriller has always been some of the most popular of my father's TV work. For years I have been receiving inquiries from his fans as to just when the series was going to be released in its entirety and what was holding it up and why Universal would not let it out for the fans to once again enjoy. I, of course, had no real answers to the fan's questions. So I, along with my father's fans, am delighted that the entire 67 episode series is finally being released and that Image Entertainment has done such an exceptional job with the DVDs and all of the extras.
Question: Though your father was best known as a movie star, he was actively involved in television from nearly its inception. Do you recall his feelings about the medium and Thriller in particular?
Karloff: In 1949 my father moved from Hollywood to New York. One of the major reasons for the move was to embrace the new medium of television. It was in its infancy and for those actors, like my father, who were accustomed to "take one," "take two," etc., live television could be terrifying. It was also thrilling and challenging.
My father fortunately was "a quick study" and had had almost 10 years of repertory theater training in British Columbia prior to his arrival in Hollywood. So that all helped him in his new endeavor. He loved the challenge of television and the whole new audience it gave his work. It also brought him an entire new body of work and allowed him to show the breadth of his talent.
My father had two other TV series of his own, Colonel March and The Veil, but Thriller was his favorite. He not only enjoyed his hosting duties and had great fun tailoring each introduction to the episode itself, but he appeared in several episodes. He was proud of the writing and directing by some of the finest writers and directors of the day, but the actors were first rate talent too.
Question: Like The Twilight Zone and Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Thriller is fondly remembered by viewers, some of whom saw it during its original network run. To what do you attribute its longevity in the minds of critics and fans, including Stephen King?
Karloff: Thriller was well written, beautifully directed, and had some of the finest actors performing these great shows. As if that were not enough, the episodes were not gory. They were suspenseful and intelligent. They invited the audience along on the adventure; they included the audience in the experience; they did not insult the audience's intelligence as some of today's viewing trash does.
It was the sheer quality of the content of the work of the participants--crew, writers, directors, actors, and my father's hosting--that made this magical package called Thriller and that has given it its long legs and its immense popularity with the fans.
Question: Your father appeared in five episodes of Thriller. Do you have a favorite among these?
Karloff: I really don't have a favorite episode in which my father appeared. I wish, and I think the fans do, too, that he might have appeared in a few more than just 5 out of the 67.
Question: Which aspects of the DVD set do you feel will delight fans the most?
Karloff: As with anything, it will be the new material--the extras on the DVDs that will delight the fans. I wish there were more interviews with the people who worked on Thriller, but Image Entertainment has a beautiful product that the fans have been waiting for for a very long time.
I know my father would be amazed and flattered beyond belief at the longevity and enormity of the legacy he has left and the multi-generational appeal of his wonderful work.
Please thank his fans for their continued interest in his work and his life. He truly was a lovely human being. --Paul Gaita