Service port refrigeration - Refrigerator poetry - Recipes with refrigerated biscuits.
Service Port Refrigeration
- deliberately lowering the body's temperature for therapeutic purposes; "refrigeration by immersing the patient's body in a cold bath"
- the process of cooling or freezing (e.g., food) for preservative purposes
- (refrigerant) any substance used to provide cooling (as in a refrigerator)
- A fitting, on stem-type service valves and some control devices, to which manifold gauge set service hoses can be connected
- An access port usually built into the inlet module of the CRT^® System. This allows a smoke meter probe to be inserted into the exhaust stream so as to take an engine smoke reading measurement.
service port refrigeration - Between the
Between the Fences: Before Guantanamo, there was the Port Isabel Service Processing Center (Seven Stories Press)
Something at the Texas detention facility is terribly wrong, and Tony Hefner knows it. But the guards are repeatedly instructed not to speak of anything they witness. In the Rio Grande Valley, one of the most poverty-stricken areas in the United States, good jobs are scarce and the detention facility pays the best wages for a hundred miles. The guards follow orders and keep quiet.
For six years, Tony Hefner was a security guard at the Port Isabel Service Processing Center, one of the largest immigration detention centers in America, and witnessed alarming corruption and violations of basic human rights. Officers preyed upon the very people whom they are sworn to protect. On behalf of the 1,100 men, women, and children residing there on an average day, and the 1,500 new undocumented immigrants who pass through its walls every month, this is the story of the systematic sexual, physical, financial, and drug-related abuses of detainees by guards.
Cité portuaire Saint Nazaire - Sant-Nazer
Saint-Nazaire (Breton: Sant-Nazer/Sen Nenseir, Gallo: Saint-Nazere/Saint-Nazaer), is a commune in the Loire-Atlantique department in northwestern France. The town has a major harbour, on the right bank of the Loire River estuary, near the Atlantic Ocean. The town is at the south of the second-largest swamp in France, called "la Briere". Given its location, Saint-Nazaire has a long tradition of fishing and shipbuilding. Antiquity Archaeologists believe that Saint-Nazaire is built upon the remnants of Corbilo, an Armorican Gaulish city populated by the Namnetes tribe, which (according to the Greek navigator Pytheas) was the second-largest Gaulish city, after Massilia (now Marseilles). Archeology suggests that the area has been inhabited since at least the Neolithic period, as evidenced by the presence of monuments like the tumulus of Dissignac and the dolmen located in the centre of the present-day city, and ancient bronzes found in the vicinity. According to the 15th-century chronicler Alain Bouchart, Brutus of Troy, the mythical ancestor of the Bretons, travelled toward Saint-Nazaire to set foot upon the new homeland of his people. Historical accounts note that at the end of the Roman Empire, some Britons colonized the Loire estuary, and later, the peninsula containing Guerande. The furthest extent of the ancient Breton language in the Loire region is Donges, to the east of Saint-Nazaire. Middle Ages According to the late-6th-century writer Gregory of Tours, the Roman Church sheltered the remains of the martyr Nazarius in a local basilica. According to legend, the Breton chief Waroch II sent an emissary to seize the relics. The plot was foiled when the emissary fractured his skull upon the lintel of the church door. Waroch, interpreting this as a miracle, was deterred, and the village thenceforth took the name of Sanctus Nazarius de Sinuario. After this point, the history of Saint-Nazaire, like much of Europe during the Dark Ages, is not well understood. Battles occurred, such as in 1380 when Jehan d'Ust defended the city in the name of John V, Duke of Brittany (known in France as Jean IV) against the Castilian fleet during the Hundred Years' War. After this time, Saint-Nazaire became the seat of a parish extending from Penhoet to Pornichet, part of the Viscountcy of Saint-Nazaire. Like the whole of Brittany, Saint-Nazaire formed part of the Duchy of Brittany until 1532, when it was annexed by France. In 1624, the city was threatened by the Calvinists. In 1756, a fort was built on the order of the governor of Brittany to protect the town, which by then had 600 inhabitants. Until the French revolution, Saint-Nazaire belonged to the province of Brittany. 19th Century industrialization At the beginning of the 19th century, the port only consisted of one simple harbour. As the town was so far inland, its main economy was not based on commercial fishing, but due to its strategic location as the lowest possible navigation point for large ships, an the supply of pilots for navigation further up the Loirre. At around 1800, the parish of Saint-Nazaire has around 3216 inhabitants The modern Saint-Nazaire was created by the administration of Napoleon III, and came about from the various national and regional truces which had prevented its development up to that point. The population of 3216 at around 1800 shows that battered history, with a mainly local (Briere), of Low-Brittany (of Morbihan in the Finistere-south), and minor representation from most other areas of France. From this point forward the population of Saint-Nazaire took an exponential growth, which was reflected in its nickname of small Breton California or Liverpool of the west. In 1802, a roadway is built to develop the port, which extends by 1835 to a break water with a navigational lighthouse at its end. The development includes new basins for ships to unload to barges which can carry goods further up the river. This develop moves the town into the area of the city which is now called the district of Small Morocco. This development brings about the town as the base for the passenger steamships of the Nantes-Saint-Nazaire line, as well as making the town the alternate port for ships which can not access Nantes. View of the "New Entrance" locks gates to Port Saint-Nazaire towards the Loire River In 1856, the first wet dock basin is dug in the handle of Halluard City, making it possible for ships to moor and turn. This brought about the construction of the towns first railway connection, when in 1857 the Chemin de Fer de Paris a Orleans railroad company of Orleans connected Saint-Nazaire to Nantes. In 1862 the first transatlantic telegraph lines were installed from France towards South America, which came ashore at Saint-Nazaire. 1862 also saw the construction of major ship building facilities, including those of Chantier Scott which launched of the first French construct
USS SNOOK (SSN-592). 1983. My good friend Richard Ross in the "Pump Room" looking all "GQ". This was the space the entire A-Division had to work out of - about the size of a closet. Photo taken looking port from just port of ship's centerline, where the doorway to the pump room was. To my left was the NFO tank and just outside the doorway to my right was crew's berthing. The deck I'm standing on was the top of the Sanitary Tank #3. A dry stores stowage was to my back.