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Of Hunting Equipment

of hunting equipment
  • The necessary items for a particular purpose
  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
  • Mental resources
  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
  • A simple system of changes in which bells move through the order in a regular progression
  • hunt: the pursuit and killing or capture of wild animals regarded as a sport
  • (hunt) Englishman and Pre-Raphaelite painter (1827-1910)
  • The activity of hunting wild animals or game, esp. for food or sport
  • search: the activity of looking thoroughly in order to find something or someone
of hunting equipment - Hunting and
Hunting and Imaging Comets (Patrick Moore's Practical Astronomy Series)
Hunting and Imaging Comets (Patrick Moore's Practical Astronomy Series)
For many astronomers, the holy grail of observation is to discover a comet, not least because comets always bear the name of their discoverer! Hunting and Imaging Comets was written for comet hunters and digital imagers who want to discover, rediscover, monitor, and make pictures of comets using astronomical CCD cameras and DSLRs. The old days of the purely visual comet hunter are pretty much over, but this is not to say that amateurs have lost interest in finding comets. The books also covers the discovery of comet fragments in the SOHO image data, CCD monitoring of older comets prone to violent outbursts, the imaging of new NEOs (Near Earth Objects) that have quite often been revealed as comets - not asteroids - by amateur astronomers, and the finding of recent comets impacting Jupiter.

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Jet Provost T.3 XM479 was built at Luton, and was delivered to the Royal Air Force in the summer of 1961. It was posted to the RAF College, Cranwell, and was given the identity '32'. It remained in service until mid-1966, when it was ferried to RAF Shawbury and put into long-term store with 27MU.In early 1973 following the closure of 27MU, XM479 was moved to RAF Kemble for a further period of storage, this time with 5MU, where it remained for the next three years. On 9th February 1976, XM479 was ferried to Warton airfield in Lancashire, for conversion to T.3A status. One of the last aircraft to be upgraded (number 76 of 85), XM479 was test flown on 27th April 1976. Just three days later, on 30th April, the aircraft was delivered to RAF Linton-on-Ouse and immediately went into service with 1FTS, as aircraft '54'. It remained in service at the airfield for the next seventeen years, until final retirement in 1993. Sold into civilian hands, XM479 was acquired by Global Aviation, based at the former RAF Binbrook. Put on the civilian register as G-BVEZ in October 1993, the aircraft was returned to flying condition and operated from Sandtoft airfield during the majority of 1994. During late 1995 XM479 was acquired by the Newcastle Jet Provost Company, a consortium made up of several private pilots. Following the replacement of its UHF radios to VHF equipment it moved to its new home, Newcastle Airport, in early 1996. Still in their ownership today, XM479 is kept in excellent condition, and is one of the lowest-houred JPs in existence, thus ensuring many more years in the air. During 2009, Neil McCarthy and XM479 made their debut on the airshow circuit and displayed at several venues to rave reviews, and 2010 looks set to be very busy again. Info from Jet Provost heaven website
J.B. Hunt TOFC at Fullerton California
J.B. Hunt TOFC at Fullerton California
J.B. Hunt ships containers on the railroad both double stacked in well cars, and as trailers on flat cars (TOFC) or as here, on a multipurpose spine car. I have always been a big fan of rail mounted J.B. Hunt equipment (mainly due to their color) so it was fitting to include this image of a single chassis mounted container on a spine car at the end of the train. Containers are generally shipped on a chassis rather than "stacked" when they are going to a destination lacking a dedicated chassis pool. Another instance is when a customer has specified a highway ready delivery of a certain container, or when the shipment is a rush job and the customer's driver and tractor is going to meet the train at the yard upon arrival. This image is part of "A Day on North America's Rails - December 5, 2009" Project. (December 5, 2009)

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