HUNTER TIRE MACHINE. TIRE MACHINE

Hunter tire machine. Tire pressure system. Canadian tire line of credit.

Hunter Tire Machine


hunter tire machine
    machine
  • turn, shape, mold, or otherwise finish by machinery
  • any mechanical or electrical device that transmits or modifies energy to perform or assist in the performance of human tasks
  • an efficient person; "the boxer was a magnificent fighting machine"
  • (esp. in manufacturing) Make or operate on with a machine
    hunter
  • A person searching for something
  • A horse of a breed developed for stamina in fox hunting and ability to jump obstacles
  • someone who hunts game
  • a person who searches for something; "a treasure hunter"
  • Orion: a constellation on the equator to the east of Taurus; contains Betelgeuse and Rigel
  • A person or animal that hunts
    tire
  • Become in need of rest or sleep; grow weary
  • Cause to feel in need of rest or sleep; weary
  • hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
  • lose interest or become bored with something or somebody; "I'm so tired of your mother and her complaints about my food"
  • Lose interest in; become bored with
  • exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress; "We wore ourselves out on this hike"

Douglas A-24
Douglas A-24
The Army Chooses a Dive Bomber German success with dive bombers in Poland and France convinced the U.S. Army to acquire its own dive bombers, and in 1941 the Army Air Corps ordered the Douglas Dauntless, which was already in production for the U.S. Navy. Designated the A-24, it came without the tail hook used for carrier landings, and a pneumatic line replaced the solid tail wheel on some of them. First assigned to the 27th Bombardment Group (Light) at Hunter Field, Ga., A-24s participated in the Louisiana maneuvers during September 1941. Shipped to the Southwest Pacific As war with Japan seemed imminent in the fall of 1941, the Army rushed the personnel of the 27th to the Philippine Islands to bolster American defenses, and 52 of their crated A-24s followed on another ship. However, the Japanese attacked before the airplanes arrived, and the A-24s were diverted to Australia for assembly. Most of the 27th's pilots were flown back to Australia to fly the A-24s back to the Philippines, where the enlisted mechanics waited to service them. Assembling the A-24s in Australia The 27th Bombardment Group's A-24s arrived in Brisbane, Australia, in poor condition. Used heavily during the Louisiana maneuvers, many had been crated for shipment with worn out tires in and mud still caked on their wheels. In addition, they lacked the trigger motors and solenoids need to fire the forward guns, and their rear gun mounts broke easily. Australian mechanics machined the necessary solenoids or fixed firing handles for the forward guns, strengthened the rear gun mounts, and replaced worn out tires with truck tires. However, by this time the Japanese had almost conquered the Philippines, where the 27th's enlisted men remained trapped. Put into the 1st Provisional Air Corps Regiment, these men fought the Japanese on the ground, and the survivors were subjected to the Bataan Death March. Attacking the Japanese in Java The pilots in Australia separated into the 16th, 17th and 91st Bombardment Squadrons and prepared to defend Java, but only the 91st had aircraft ready to fly there. Departing for Java with just 15 repaired A-24s, they arrived on Feb. 17, 1942, but accidents and need of repairs left only seven aircraft ready for combat. Without fighter protection, the 91st flew heroically against Japan's best aircraft, but their A-24s had worn-out engines, no armor plating, and no self sealing fuel tanks. Referring to themselves as "Blue Rock Clay Pigeons," the 91st attacked the enemy harbor and airbase at Bali and damaged or sunk numerous ships around Java. After the Japanese shot down two A-24s and damaged three so badly they could no longer fly, the 91st received orders to evacuate Java in early March, ending a brief but valiant effort. Disaster in New Guinea The A-24s left in Australia were assigned to the 8th Bombardment Squadron, 3rd Bombardment Group, to defend New Guinea against a Japanese attack. On July 26, 1942, seven A-24s attacked a convoy off Buna, but only one survived: the Japanese shot down five of them and damaged the sixth so badly that it did not make it back to base. Regarded by many pilots as too slow, too short-ranged and too poorly armed, the remaining A-24s were relegated to non-combat missions. In the United States, the A-24s became training aircraft or towed targets for aerial gunnery training. The more powerful A-24B was used later against the Japanese forces in the Gilbert Islands. TECHNICAL NOTES: Crew: Two Armament: Two .50-cal. fixed machine guns in the nose and twin .30-cal. flexible machine guns in rear cockpit; 1,200-lb. bombs (in Java, A-24s one Dutch 600-lb. bomb on the centerline and one 110-lb. bomb on each wing) Engine: Wright R-1820-52 of 1,000 hp Maximum speed: 250 mph/217 knots Cruising speed: 173 mph/150 knots Range: 950 miles with 1,200 lbs. of bombs Ceiling: 26,000 ft. Span: 41 ft. 6 in. Length: 33 ft. Height: 12 ft. 11 in. Weight: 10,200 lbs. maximum
Day 157 - "Biopsy"
Day 157 - "Biopsy"
June 06, 2011 - "Biopsy" I spent the majority of the day today at Danbury Hospital for my liver biopsy. I was nervous as hell... but thankfully the entire staff was amazing... and kept me calm and comfortable. As they wheeled me away, Holly leaned over to give me a goodbye kiss... and to tell me that she loves me. I replied "Don't use the fireplace in the den because I haven't fixed the flue yet." As I disappeared down the hallway, Holly asked "What am I going to tell the kids?"... to which I replied "Tell them I'm going fishing." I don't remember much after that... just a few scenes here and there, before I woke-up, rather suddenly - in the recovery room... tired, stiff and very, VERY thirsty. No pain... so far. Just some soreness and a little discomfort... but I'm supposed to take it easy for a few days, and not lift anything for a week or so. Hopefully the results will be in later this week... then we'll know whether there's any damage or scarring to the liver - and my doctor can take it from there. For now I'm just relaxing... loading up on episodes of "House Hunters" on HGTV... and playing with my new espresso machine. Life is good! * * *

hunter tire machine
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