Carpet Laying Equipment

carpet laying equipment
  • Mental resources
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • The necessary items for a particular purpose
  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
  • A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
  • form a carpet-like cover (over)
  • cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"
  • A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
  • A large rug, typically an oriental one
  • rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
  • Put down and set in position for use
  • (lay) ballad: a narrative song with a recurrent refrain
  • (laid) set down according to a plan:"a carefully laid table with places set for four people"; "stones laid in a pattern"
  • Put down, esp. gently or carefully
  • Prevent (something) from rising off the ground
  • the production of eggs (especially in birds)

U.S. Africa Command C4ISR Senior Leaders Conference, Vicenza, Italy, February 2011
U.S. Africa Command C4ISR Senior Leaders Conference, Vicenza, Italy, February 2011
C4ISR Group Photo. Photo by Paolo Bovo U.S. Africa Command (AFRICOM) hosted its second annual C4ISR Senior Leaders Conference Feb. 2-4 at Caserma Ederle, headquarters of U.S. Army Africa, in Vicenza, Italy. The communications and intelligence community event, hosted by Brig. Gen. Robert Ferrell, AFRICOM C4 director, drew approximately 80 senior leaders from diverse U.S. military and government branches and agencies, as well as representatives of African nations and the African Union. The conference is a combination of our U.S. AFRICOM C4 systems and intel directorate,” said Ferrell. “We come together annually to bring the team together to work on common goals to work on throughout the year. The team consists of our coalition partners as well as our inter-agency partners, as well as our components and U.S. AFRICOM staff.” The conference focused on updates from participants, and on assessing the present state and goals of coalition partners in Africa, he said. “The theme for our conference is ‘Delivering Capabilities to a Joint Information Environment,’ and we see it as a joint and combined team ... working together, side by side, to promote peace and stability there on the African continent,” Ferrell said. Three goals of this year’s conference were to strengthen the team, assess priorities across the board, and get a better fix on the impact that the establishment of the U.S. Cyber Command will have on all members’ efforts in the future, he said. “With the stand-up of U.S. Cyber Command, it brings a lot of unique challenges that we as a team need to talk through to ensure that our information is protected at all times,” Ferrell said. African Union (AU) representatives from four broad geographic regions of Africa attended, which generated a holistic perspective on needs and requirements from across the continent, he said. “We have members from the African Union headquarters that is located in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia; we have members that are from Uganda; from Zambia; from Ghana; and also from the Congo. What are the gaps, what are the things that we kind of need to assist with as we move forward on our engagements on the African continent?” Ferrell said. U.S. Army Africa Commander, Maj. Gen. David R. Hogg, welcomed participants as the conference got under way. “We’re absolutely delighted to be the host for this conference, and we hope that this week you get a whole lot out of it,” said Hogg. He took the opportunity to address the participants not only as their host, but from the perspective of a customer whose missions depend on the results of their efforts to support commanders in the field. “When we’re talking about this group of folks that are here — from the joint side, from our African partners, from State, all those folks — it’s about partnership and interoperability. And every commander who’s ever had to fight in a combined environment understands that interoperability is the thing that absolutely slaps you upside the head,” Hogg said. “We’re in the early stages of the process here of working with the African Union and the other partners, and you have an opportunity to design this from the end state, versus just building a bunch of ‘gunkulators.’ And so, the message is: think about what the end state is supposed to look like and construct the strategy to support the end state. “Look at where we want to be at and design it that way,” Hogg said. He also admonished participants to consider the second- and third-order effects of their choices in designing networks. “With that said, over the next four days, I hope this conference works very well for you. If there’s anything we can do to make your stay better, please let us know,” Hogg said. Over the following three days, participants engaged in a steady stream of briefings and presentations focused on systems, missions and updates from the field. Col. Joseph W. Angyal, director of U.S. Army Africa G-6, gave an overview of operations and issues that focused on fundamentals, the emergence of regional accords as a way forward, and the evolution of a joint network enterprise that would serve all interested parties. “What we’re trying to do is to work regionally. That’s frankly a challenge, but as we stand up the capability, really for the U.S. government, and work through that, we hope to become more regionally focused,” he said. He referred to Africa Endeavor, an annual, multi-nation communications exercise, as a test bed for the current state of affairs on the continent, and an aid in itself to future development. “In order to conduct those exercises, to conduct those security and cooperation events, and to meet contingency missions, we really, from the C4ISR perspective, have five big challenges,” Angyal said. “You heard General Hogg this morning talk about ‘think about the customer’ — you’ve got to allow me to be able to get access to our data; I’ve got to be able to get to the data where and when I need it; you’ve got to be ab
Day 15 of Gratitude A Certain Little Friend Tonight I got to take care of the sweetest kids ever (that aren’t my nephews). I have been working with kids and families for as long as I can remember. Whether it was babysitting, teaching dance, daycare, or in a school; there has always been kids in my life. You’re not supposed to get overly attached but do you know how hard that is? It’s pretty hard not to get attached when a kid cries and comes running up to you for a hug or kiss to make it better. Or when they come with a present or card for some occasion that they made on their own. The little boy I worked with jumped into my heart very quickly. He’s precious. He’s energetic, sweet, kind, caring, loving, adorable, aware of other kids’ feelings, thoughtful, compassionate, creative, and he has good manners and a great attitude towards things. No I’m not trying to say this kid is perfect. He’s a kid! He’s got the pout, stubbornness, attitude, frustration, tears, and the sometimes viewed as wimpiness of any other child but he is one of the ones that affected me differently. There are always children that do. The fact that he has the cutest little sister and supportive, loving, caring, and involved parents are just a bonus. The reason why I took a photo of hockey equipment to represent my gratitude for the day is because it's a pretty big part of his life already. When I was working with him before all he ever talked about was hockey. Rightfully so I suppose, because it is a huge part of his family’s life. He is incredibly dedicated to his hockey. I swear if I didn’t cheer correctly when he got a goal he would tell me, “No it’s not ‘Scooorre!’ It’s ‘And he SCOORRRRRRRRRRRRRES!’ silly you!” Now I want to make it clear that I did not pose the items in this photo. Usually, when he takes his gloves off, they are still holding on to the stick. He’s very fast at sliding his hands in and out without missing a beat of game play. He won’t even stop running to pick them up. In mid stride he reaches for the ground, slides both hands in to his gloves, and before you know it he’s hit the puck and scored a goal. At three and a half (he made very clear I have to say the half), he is pretty talented. The evening consisted of a lot of playing but the highlight, other than hockey I suppose, was laying on our backs in the yard, flying our rocket to the clouds that tasted like Ice cream and candy. I adore this child.

carpet laying equipment
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