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Pasquini Livia 90 Semiautomatic Commercial Espresso/Cappuccino Machine
From Italy comes the celebrated Pasquini Livia 90 Semiautomatic espresso & cappuccino machine. Designed for home, office, or small restaurant use, it employs sturdy commercial components from a world famous professional espresso machine line. The Pasquini Livia 90 Semiautomatic espresso machine sets the standard for what is possible from a home espresso machine. This is the true connoisseur's espresso machine, and is a lifetime investment for the espresso aficionado. Jam packed with commercial grade features and parts, the Pasquini Livia is a true heat exchanger espresso machine, which means the boiler is used for steaming on demand, and espresso water is drawn straight from the built in reservoir - it gets flash heated as it passes through a piping system inside the boiler. With the Livia 90, producing espresso shot after espresso shot, and steaming instantly for large parties is never a problem. Brewing espresso & frothing milk at the same time is no problem for the Livia! This is an absolute necessity for any espresso machine used for entertaining or in a semi-commercial environment. This saves a lot of time and eliminates the need for you to wait for the boiler to ""recover"" between espresso brewing and milk heating functions (common on all single boiler machines). The dual heat exchanger allows for both functions to take place simultaneously. The Livia 90 Semiautomatic is just like the Livia 90 Automatic, but IT DOES NOT have the automatic one-touch brewing system like the automatic version.81% (17)
::.:. Beware the BEAR-WALKER!
"The woods are lovely, Dark and deep…" Robert Frost NOT SURE WHAT Bear-walker means in Ojibwa Indian folklore but in my survival training courses, it was noted as uncontrolled fear or anxiety, either individually, or collectively as a group, with the end result being impulsive and dangerous behaviour that would impede or extinguish your chance of survival in the great outdoors. It's a seasoned hunter lost in the wild for only a few days whose mind has snapped and who runs away from, and not to, a Canadian Forces search and rescue helicopter. It's a firefighter who gets lost in the wild, and keeps pushing forward, going, going…trying to catch up to friends, until exhausted, at which point both thirsty and hungry, he slips. Down a small hill. And his leg, is now broken. So, now what? And when you're in the wild… you are not at home. Which should be obvious enough, but it often isn't. You are far from having the usual community supports. And that's when the Bear-walker can descend on you suddenly. And if you lose the battle with the Bear-walker… you can easily forfeit your life. I was taking a few shots of a Great Blue Heron that was in the clearing, near-by. It took off from a rock and I followed its flight when suddenly my camera strap caught my canoe paddle handle, wrenched the camera from my hand with great force, and out of my hands it went. I last saw my Canon DSLR fly straight away, and then immediately down into the mirky waters. Blewb! My Canon SLR that had cost me $2600, my pro lenses that cost $1300, my memory card etc., now gone! Enter the Bear-walker. The Bear-walker is telling me to jump in. Go after your equipment. Quick!!!!!!!!!! NOW!! Cool head prevails. The water is mirky. Can't see a thing. Could jump in and get skewered. What about lake reeds? Could get tangled up and hopelessly trapped. Not likely any undertow. Not likely. How do I secure the canoe so that it doesn't float away? Actually I can't. If I jump in, I could capsized all the canoe's contents! And of course, there is no one else around! Of, course. No, no, no…jump in. Soon there won't be a trace of your camera… (Shut-the-hell-up Bear-walker) Did you catch that, readership? The Bear-walker is using my $4,000 anxiety to get me to react without heeding the danger. I acknowledge he is there, and remind myself of his existence by entering into brief dialogue with him (that single shut-up I issue to quiet my mind). He is the watcher in the woods. But the harmful one. He waits for you to make a mistake. Then, he'll help you to make more, always, always under the guise of making your situation better. Desolate areas are always the haunt of demons. At least that's what my Catholic version of the New Testament alludes to. All right. Take a breather. Slow it down. Surprisingly, a steady stream of bubbles are marking the descent of my camera. Gee, how far down is it? Clips of Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea fill my head, briefly. Seaview One. Damn, I loved that show. Whatever happened to that show? Paddle goes down into the brackish waters. Pure stench. And my arm and paddle are now submerged up to my armpit. I think I'm hitting bottom. Yes, I am! I pull my arm out. Hey, where'd that black licorice come from? Uh, oh… not licorice, but leeches!! Deal with those later. I maneuver the canoe about. There is sun glare everywhere. I take the second paddle, and block the sun over the canoe gunwale. Turns out to be a good idea. Can see a little into the mirk, now. HEY. HEY!!!!!!!!!!!! Is that my camera strap shooting straight up, with the eyelet drifting backward from an unseen current? Damn hell, it is!! Oh, no. Can I even reach the camera-strap eyelet? Plus, I've also got to deal with light refraction in the water. Where the camera strap appears to be… is NOT… where it is. Try to snag it. I'll use the thoughtfully placed hook on paddle's hand grip, yeah! Who thought to put a hook there? Damn, good, idea. Numerous snag attempts. Numerous more snag attempts. Fifteen minutes pass. Keep light blocking paddle in place. Leaning forward, but… careful, don't TIP the canoe! The Bear-walker wanted me to lean further out. Nope. Almost there… almost there… GOT IT!! I got my camera. Pull slowly to the surface. Yahoo, I got my camera back! I ACTUALLY, got it back. But… is it any good? Remove battery. Remove memory card. Back on shore I separate lens, and camera to dry out separately. I return the canoe to the outfitter. I tell my tale of camera woe to a disinterested youth manning the canoe hangar. He looks away, as I speak. Women in bikinis, frolic by. I reach back and grab one of the canoe paddles, and slam the oar down on the picnic table he is sitting at. He is now max. attentive to every word I say. Damn, I hate the rude. I realize right away, I don't think he's ever met a real CanadiNiagara Falls: Skylon Tower
The Skylon Tower, in Niagara Falls, is a building that overlooks the Horseshoe Falls from the Canadian side of the Niagara River. Construction on the building began in May of 1964 and was completed on October 6, 1965. Standing at 160 metres (520 feet) from street level and 236 metres (775 feet) from the bottom of the falls, the tower required approval from both Canadian and United States air transport authorities due to its proximity to the international boundary. It was the first tower to be built using the slipform method, in which concrete is continually poured into a form moving slowly up the tower. The same methods would soon be used to build the Inco Superstack in Sudbury, and the CN Tower in Toronto. At the time of its construction the Skylon Tower was owned by the privately owned Niagara International Centre and housed international exhibitions. Canadian Pacific Hotels owned the tower-top restaurants, and purchased the complex outright in 1975. The tower's summit features a verdigris-green copper roof similar to CP's other properties. CP owned and operated the building until 1986, when it was sold to local hotel interests. In 1988 local hotel owner George Yerich purchased the tower and the surrounding complex. The tower features three outside mounted "Yellow Bug" elevators. At the time of their construction they were the first such elevators in Canada. They were designed, engineered and maintained by a division of the Otis Elevator Company from Hamilton, Ontario and can carry passengers to the top of the tower in 52 seconds. Unlike conventional elevators that are guided by side rails, the Skylon elevators operate with a guide rail on the backside only. Special equipment is employed to prevent the cables from becoming tangled in the wind or impeded by snow and ice in the winter. A curtain wall on the outside of the tower behind each elevator protects the counterweight and traveling cables from the elements. The tower has two restaurants at its top, the lower Revolving Dining Room and the upper Summit Suite Buffet. The RDR seats 276 people and revolves once every hour. An observation deck sits at the tower's summit. The base of the tower features a number of gift shops, fast food restaurants and a large amusement arcade.
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