New Way Carpet Cleaning : Ge Dishwasher Not Cleaning.
New Tomlyn See Spot Go 14 Ounce Hands-Off Way Self Cleaning Agents No Rubbing Scrubbing Vacuuming
Fecal stains. Urine. blood Works instantly. No scrubbing or rubbing. Easy to use. Great for new pets. Recommended for stains and odors caused by puppy and kitten housebreaking and older or accident prone pets. The one solution for all your pet stains. Ideal and safe for furniture pet furniture carpets clothing and auto interiors. Can also be used around the litter box area. Just point and spray and walk away. Stains and odors disappear as you spray. Sprays spots and odors away. Tough spots and odors vanish without tedious scrubbing. Contains no phosphates and no flourocarbons. Directions for use: blot up excess soil or liquid. Remove cap hold upside down and pointing opening on spray tip towards spot or stain apply until spot or stain is well covered. Do not oversaturate. Stain or spot should be gone in seconds. Blot up excess liquid. Certain stains may require additional applications. Wait until material is dry before determing if necessary to reapply (24 hours).75% (7)
Fishes For New Year!
Street Bazar For New Year Norooz (Persian New Year) In harmony with the rebirth of nature, the Iranian New Year Celebration, or NorooZ, always begins on the first day of spring. Norooz ceremonies are symbolic representations of two ancient concepts - the End and the Rebirth; or Good and Evil. A few weeks before the New Year, Iranians clean and rearrange their homes. They make new clothes, bake pastries and germinate seeds as sign of renewal. The ceremonial cloth is set up in each household. Troubadours, referred to as Haji Firuz, disguise themselves with makeup and wear brightly colored outfits of satin. These Haji Firuz, singing and dancing, parade as a carnival through the streets with tambourines, kettle drums, and trumpets to spread good cheer and the news of the coming new year. Last Wednesday of the year(Chahar Shanbeh Suri) : On the eve of last Wednesday of the year, literally the eve of Red Wednesday or the eve of celebration, bonfires are lit in public places and people leap over the flames, shouting: Give me your beautiful red color And take back my sickly pallor! With the help of fire and light symbols of good, we hope to see our way through this unlucky night - the end of the year- to the arrival of springs longer days. Traditionally, it is believed that the living were visited by the spirits of their ancestors on the last day of the year. Many people specially children, wrap themselves in shrouds symbolically reenacting the visits. By the light of the bonfire, they run through the streets banging on pots and pans with spoons called Gashog-Zani to beat out the last unlucky Wednesday of the year, while they knock on doors to ask for treats. Indeed, Halloween is a Celtic variation of this night. In order to make wishes come true, it is customary to prepare special foods and distribute them on this night. Noodle Soup a filled Persian delight, and mixture of seven dried nuts and fruits, pistachios, roasted chic peas, almond, hazelnuts, figs, apricots, and raisins. Fal-Gush This is another ritual in which someone makes a wish and stands at the corner of an intersection , or on a terrace or behind a wall. That person will know his fortune when he overhears conversation of a passerby. Haft-Seen A few days prior to the New Year, a special cover is spread on to the Persian carpet or on a table in every Persian household. This ceremonial table is called cloth of seven dishes, (each one beginning with the Persian letter Sinn). The number seven has been sacred in Iran since the ancient times, and the seven dishes stand for the seven angelic heralds of life-rebirth, health, happiness, prosperity, joy, patience, and beauty. The symbolic dishes consist of: 1. Sabzeh or sprouts, usually wheat or lentil representing rebirth. 2. Samanu is a pudding in which common wheat sprouts are transformed and given new life as a sweet, creamy pudding and represents the ultimate sophistication of Persian cooking. 3. Seeb means apple and represents health and beauty. 4. Senjed the sweet, dry fruit of the Lotus tree, represents love. It has been said that when lotus tree is in full bloom, its fragrance and its fruit make people fall in love and become oblivious to all else. 5. Seer which is garlic in Persian, represents medicine. 6. Somaq sumac berries, represent the color of sunrise; with the appearance of the sun Good conquers Evil. 7. Serkeh or vinegar, represents age and patience. To reconfirm all hopes and wishes expressed by the traditional foods, other elements and symbols are also on the sofreh): * a few coins placed on the sofreh represent prosperity and wealth; * a basket of painted eggs represents fertility. * a Seville orange floating in a bowl of water represents the earth floating in space. * a goldfish in a bowl represents life and the end of astral year-picas. * a flask of rose water known for its magical cleansing power, is also included on the tablecloth. * Nearby is a brazier for burning wild rue ,a sacred herb whose smoldering fumes ward off evil spirits. * A pot of flowering hyacinth or narcissus is also set on the sofreh. * A mirror which represents the images and reflections of Creation as we celebrate anew the ancient Persian traditions and beliefs that creation took place on the first day of spring. * On either side of the mirror are two candlesticks holding a flickering candle for each child in the family. The candles represent enlightenment and happiness.Amanda '99
Way way back machine weekend. This is what I used to see from the roof of my old apartment. When the sunset looked particularly awe-inspiring, I'd climb out my window onto the fire escape, sneak past the window of the building's shut in(who committed suicide several years later, after which they found that his apartment was so filled with...just stuff, man, so much stuff, the carpets had to be ripped up, the sink had to be replaced, of course new paint on the walls, fumigated, took a cleaning crew several days to make it habitable again), climb the rickety ladder up to the roof, camera swinging from my neck, hitting me on the back. it was even harder trying to convince someone to go with me. But once they were up there, they understood.
I miss having a roof, looking down and out at the city around me. Being someplace I wasn't supposed to be.
The information age is upon us, baffling us with thousands of complicated state-of-the-art technologies. To help make sense of the computer age, David Macaulay brings us The New Way Things Work. This completely updated and expanded edition describes twelve new machines and includes more than seventy new pages detailing the latest innovations. With an entirely new section that guides us through the complicated world of digital machinery, where masses of electronic information can be squeezed onto a single tiny microchip, this revised edition embraces all of the newest developments, from cars to watches. Each scientific principle is brilliantly explained--with the help of a charming, if rather slow-witted, woolly mammoth.See also:
"Is it a fact--or have I dreamt it--that, by means of electricity, the world of matter has become a great nerve, vibrating thousands of miles in a breathless point of time?" If you, like Nathaniel Hawthorne, are kept up at night wondering about how things work--from electricity to can openers--then you and your favorite kids shouldn't be a moment longer without David Macaulay's The New Way Things Work. The award-winning author-illustrator--a former architect and junior high school teacher--is perfectly poised to be the Great Explainer of the whirrings and whizzings of the world of machines, a talent that landed the 1988 version of The Way Things Work on the New York Times bestsellers list for 50 weeks. Grouping machines together by the principles that govern their actions rather than by their uses, Macaulay helps us understand in a heavily visual, humorous, unerringly precise way what gadgets such as a toilet, a carburetor, and a fire extinguisher have in common.
The New Way Things Work boasts a richly illustrated 80-page section that wrenches us all (including the curious, bumbling wooly mammoth who ambles along with the reader) into the digital age of modems, digital cameras, compact disks, bits, and bytes. Readers can glory in gears in "The Mechanics of Movement," investigate flying in "Harnessing the Elements," demystify the sound of music in "Working with Waves," marvel at magnetism in "Electricity & Automation," and examine e-mail in "The Digital Domain." An illustrated survey of significant inventions closes the book, along with a glossary of technical terms, and an index. What possible link could there be between zippers and plows, dentist drills and windmills? Parking meters and meat grinders, jumbo jets and jackhammers, remote control and rockets, electric guitars and egg beaters? Macaulay demystifies them all. (All ages) --Karin Snelson
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