Electric roller shutter doors - Hunter douglas wooden blinds.
Electric Roller Shutter Doors
- This is a door made of a number of narrow steel flats joined together horizontally. They are fitted into vertical guides at either end which allow them to slide up and down. The narrow slats enable the door to be rolled up around a tube at the top.
- A roller shutter, roller door or sectional overhead door is a type of door or window shutter consisting of many horizontal slats (or sometimes bars or web systems) hinged together. The door is raised to open it and lowered to close it. On large doors, the action may be motorized.
- using or providing or producing or transmitting or operated by electricity; "electric current"; "electric wiring"; "electrical appliances"; "an electrical storm"
- a car that is powered by electricity
- An electric train or other vehicle
- (of a situation) exceptionally tense; "an atmosphere electric with suspicion"
- A hinged, sliding, or revolving barrier at the entrance to a building, room, or vehicle, or in the framework of a cupboard
- (door) a swinging or sliding barrier that will close the entrance to a room or building or vehicle; "he knocked on the door"; "he slammed the door as he left"
- A doorway
- Used to refer to the distance from one building in a row to another
- (door) anything providing a means of access (or escape); "we closed the door to Haitian immigrants"; "education is the door to success"
- (door) a structure where people live or work (usually ordered along a street or road); "the office next door"; "they live two doors up the street from us"
electric roller shutter doors - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - The Roller Skates - 36"W x 24"H Removable Graphic
WallMonkeys wall graphics are printed on the highest quality re-positionable, self-adhesive fabric paper. Each order is printed in-house and on-demand. WallMonkeys uses premium materials & state-of-the-art production technologies. Our white fabric material is superior to vinyl decals. You can literally see and feel the difference. Our wall graphics apply in minutes and won't damage your paint or leave any mess. PLEASE double check the size of the image you are ordering prior to clicking the 'ADD TO CART' button. Our graphics are offered in a variety of sizes and prices.
WallMonkeys are intended for indoor use only.
Printed on-demand in the United States Your order will ship within 3 business days, often sooner. Some orders require the full 3 days to allow dark colors and inks to fully dry prior to shipping. Quality is worth waiting an extra day for!
Removable and will not leave a mark on your walls.
'Fotolia' trademark will be removed when printed.
Our catalog of over 10 million images is perfect for virtually any use: school projects, trade shows, teachers classrooms, colleges, nurseries, college dorms, event planners, and corporations of all size.
The Carrier, Personnel Half-track M3 was an armored vehicle used by the United States, the British Empire and the other Allies during World War II and the Cold War. Nearly 43,000 were produced, and supplied to the U.S. Army and Marines, as well as British Commonwealth and Soviet Red Army forces, serving on all fronts throughout the war.Between the world wars, the US Army sought to improve the tactical mobility of its forces. With the goal of finding a high-mobility infantry vehicle, the Ordnance Department had evaluated the half-track design by testing French Citroen-Kegresse vehicles. The White Motor Company produced a prototype halftrack using their own chassis and the body of the M3 Scout Car.The design, using as many commercial components as possible to improve reliability and speed production, was standardized in 1940 and built by the Autocar Company, Diamond T Motor Company, and the White Company.Offered with a choice of White 160AX or IHC RED 450 engines, the M3 was driven through a manual constant-mesh (non-synchromesh) transmission with four forward and one reverse gear, as well as a two-speed transfer case.Front suspension was leaf spring, tracks by vertical volute spring. Braking was vacuum-assisted hydraulic, steering manual, without power assist. The electrical system was 12-volt.The M3 was the larger counterpart to the M2 Half Track Car. The M2 was originally intended to function as an artillery tractor. The M3 had a longer body than the M2 with a single access door in the rear and seating for a 13-man rifle squad. Ten seats were arranged down either side of the vehicle, with three in the cab. Racks under the seats were used for ammunition and rations; additional racks behind the seat backs held the squad's rifles and other stowage. A small rack for mines was added on the outside of the hull just above the tracks. In combat, most units found it necessary to stow additional food, rucksacks and other crew stowage on the outside of the vehicle. Luggage racks were often added in the field, and very late vehicles had rear-mounted racks for this crew stowage.Early vehicles had a pintle mount just behind the front seats mounting a .50-caliber (12.7 mm) M2 Browning machine gun. The later M3A1 adopted a raised, armored 'pulpit mount' for the .50-caliber, and .30-caliber (7.62 mm) machine guns could be used from mounts along the sides of the passenger compartment. Many M3s were later modified to the M3A1 standard. The body was armored all around, with an adjustable armored shutter for the engine's radiator and a bulletproof windscreen.The halftracks were initially extremely unpopular and dubbed "Purple Heart Boxes" (a grim reference to the US Army's decoration for combat wounds) by American troops. Chief compliants centered around the complete lack of overhead protection from airbursting artillery shells and that the armor was inadequate against machinegun fire.Total production of the M3 ran to nearly 41,000 vehicles. To supply the Allied nations International Harvester produced several thousand of a very similar vehicle, the M5 half track for Lend-Lease.M3 - White Half-Track with White 386 cu in (6,330 cc) 160AX engine. Fitted with either an M32 anti-aircraft machine gun mount or a pedestal mount, both featuring an M2HB machine gun. M3A1 - Any vehicle with the improved M49 machine gun ring mount over the right hand front seat. Between 1942 and 1943 all M3 Half-Tracks (standard and A1s) were continually upgraded. These improvements included a number of drive train, engine, and stowage improvements. T29/M3A2 - Developed in 1943 to combine features such that existing M2 and M3 production could be switched to a common vehicle. Came at a time where the need for additional half tracks turned out to be not as great as projected. The M3A2 was, therefore, not produced. M3E2/M5 - International Harvester Half-Track, externally virtually identical to the M3, but with 450 cu in (7,400 cc) IHC RED-450-B engine, different drive train and fuel and electrical system. In fact, only the chassis, bogies, track, idler and drive sprockets, wheels, winches, transfer case, rollers, and machine gun mount were interchangeable. The M5 is heavier than the M3, due in part to heavier armor. Its rear body sides were in one piece, rather than bolted. The M5 was primarily for Lend-Lease, to Britain, Canada, France,and the Soviet Union. M5A1 - As for the M3A1, an M5 with the M49 machine gun mount. It could fit one .50-caliber (12.7 mm) and two .30-caliber (7.62 mm) machine guns. The IHC models had a slightly lower top speed (only 42 mph (68 km/h)) and lower range (125 mi (201 km)) as well. T31/M5A2 - Similar in principle to the M3A2, a vehicle developed by the US Ordnance Department to combine the production of the M5 and M9 into a single vehicle. As with the M3A2, the projected need was never seen, and this version was never produced en masse. M9 - Same as the M5, with stowage arranged as in the M2 halftrack, w
The lower of the two old car order/parcel pickup/commande a l'auto conveyor belts at ex-A&P store #386. This is the point at which the 50m long straightaway section of belt started. It switched from electric powered rollers on a curved section, that then brought the bins from another straightaway belt that transported them up from the rollers at the right-side cash registers. One common trait amongst many original Dominion stores from the 1970s & early 80s (this store opened in 1981), was that the rollers in front of the cashiers were powered, meaning the cashiers didn't have to give the bins a push on manual rollers to get them started down the conveyor. The Dominion at St-Laurent in Ottawa was also like this, while the Dominion at Merivale (today a Farm Boy) was only rollers, where they were powered in the store then as bins entered the car order room there were unpowered rollers where gravity & momentum took over. The store closed in November 2005, but the car order operation was shut down 10 years prior to the store's closing or in 1995...the grocery chains were sadly shuttering them en-masse in the mid-1990s. I wonder if more of them would still be in use today were Steinberg's still around. Back in the heyday of stores in Ontario & Quebec having a car order service, several of them had two conveyors - with one to send out customers' orders and the other to return empty bins back to the cash registers. This store was rather unique in that both belts were used to transport customers' orders out to the parcel pickup room, which was located in west corner of the store by the truck receiving doors. The reason for this is that the mall entrance was midway down the length of the store's entrance and there were 6 cash registers on either side, each with their own car order conveyor. Therefore, when the cashiers need more empty bins, the direction of 1 of the 2 belts would be reversed to return empties. After the store closed, the conveyors were removed and the old parcel pickup drive-thru doors are all that remains of the car order operation. Today the store is Food Basics store #870.
electric roller shutter doors
Shade your peepers with the Electric Tonette Sunglasses and head across town for a delicious lunchtime burrito with your pals. Make sure they really pile on the cilantro and melt some jack cheese on top. The cheese will shine deliciously in the sun on the outdoor patio, and that's when you'll be psyched that your shades are both impossibly stylish and impervious to bright flashing lights.
Frame: injected grilamid
Hinge: 3-Barrel stainless steel
Interchangeable Lens: no
Recommended Use: streetwear