Measuring Carpet Area. Carpet Rug Pad.
Electrolux Sanitaire Products - Electrolux Sanitaire - Commercial Carpet Extractor, 9 Gallon TankCapacity, 50-Ft Cord, Red - Sold As 1 Each - Commercial Carpet Extractor quickly and easily cleans carpets and hard-to-reach areas. - High-performance, three-stage motor is powerful enough to clean any size room. - Extractor has a pump, a recovery tank and a water-lift suction motor. - With automatic suction safety shut-off if unit tips over. - Excellent maneuverability with extra-large, easy-ro
Electrolux Sanitaire - Commercial Carpet Extractor, 9 Gallon TankCapacity, 50-Ft Cord, Red - Sold As 1 Each80% (10)
Commercial Carpet Extractor quickly and easily cleans carpets and hard-to-reach areas. High-performance, three-stage motor is powerful enough to clean any size room. Extractor has a pump, a recovery tank and a water-lift suction motor. With automatic suction safety shut-off if unit tips over. Excellent maneuverability with extra-large, easy-roll wheels and molded handles. Current: N/A; Voltage: N/A; Power: N/A; Tank Capacity: 9.0 gal.
Commercial Carpet Extractor quickly and easily cleans carpets and hard-to-reach areas.
High-performance, three-stage motor is powerful enough to clean any size room.
Extractor has a pump, a recovery tank and a water-lift suction motor.
With automatic suction safety shut-off if unit tips over.
Excellent maneuverability with extra-large, easy-roll wheels and molded handles.
Includes one commercial carpet extractor.
Carpet souk, Damascus, Syria
Damascus (Arabic: Dimashq, commonly known as al-Sham, also known as the City of Jasmine (Madinatu 'l-Yasmin)) is the capital and the second largest city of Syria as well as one of the country's 14 governorates. The Damascus Governorate is ruled by a governor appointed by the Minister of Interior. In addition to being the oldest continuously inhabited city in the world, Damascus is a major cultural and religious center of the Levant. The city has an estimated population of 1,711,000 (2009 est.). Located in southwestern Syria, Damascus is the center of a large metropolitan area of 2.4 million people (2004). Geographically embedded on the eastern foothills of the Anti-Lebanon mountain range 80 km (50 mi) inland from the eastern shore of the Mediterranean on a plateau 680 metres (2,200 ft) above sea-level, Damascus experiences a semi-arid climate due to the rain shadow effect. The Barada River flows through Damascus. First settled in the 2nd millennium BC, it was chosen as the capital of the Umayyad Caliphate from 661 to 750. After the victory of the Abbasid dynasty, the seat of Islamic power was moved to Baghdad. Damascus saw a political decline throughout the Abbasid era, only to regain significant importance in the Ayyubid and Mamluk periods. During Ottoman rule, the city decayed completely while maintaining a certain cultural prestige. Today, it is the seat of the central government and all of the government ministries. Damascus was chosen as the 2008 Arab Capital of Culture. Early settlement Carbon-14 dating at Tell Ramad, on the outskirts of Damascus, suggests that the site may have been occupied since the second half of the seventh millennium BC, possibly around 6300 BC. However, evidence of settlement in the wider Barada basin dating back to 9000 BC exists, although no large-scale settlement was present within Damascus walls until the second millennium BC. Damascus was part of the ancient province of Amurru in the Hyksos Kingdom, from 1720 to 1570 BC. Some of the earliest Egyptian records are from the 1350 BC Amarna letters, when Damascus-(called Dimasqu) was ruled by king Biryawaza. The Damascus region, as well as the rest of Syria, became a battleground circa 1260 BC, between the Hittites from the north and the Egyptians from the south, ending with a signed treaty between Hattusili and Ramsis II where the former handed over control of the Damascus area to Ramesses II in 1259 BC. The arrival of the Sea Peoples, around 1200 BC, marked the end of the Bronze Age in the region and brought about new development of warfare. Damascus was only the peripheral part of this picture which mostly affected the larger population centers of ancient Syria. However, these events had contributed to the development of Damascus as a new influential center that emerged with the transition from the Bronze Age to the Iron Age. Damascus is mentioned in Genesis 14:15 as existing at the time of the War of the Kings. (However, the verse can also be understood to mean that Damascus existed when Genesis was written – by tradition around the 13th century BC, and several centuries later according to some scholars – regardless of whether Damascus existed at the time of the War of the Kings.) According to the 1st century Jewish historian Flavius Josephus in his twenty-one volume Antiquities of the Jews, Damascus (along with Trachonitis), was founded by Uz, the son of Aram. Elsewhere,[where?] he stated: Nicolaus of Damascus, in the fourth book of his History, says thus: Abraham reigned at Damascus, being a foreigner, who came with an army out of the land above Babylon, called the land of the Chaldeans: but, after a long time, he got him up, and removed from that country also, with his people, and went into the land then called the land of Canaan, but now the land of Judea, and this when his posterity were become a multitude; as to which posterity of his, we relate their history in another work. Now the name of Abraham is even still famous in the country of Damascus; and there is shown a village named from him, The Habitation of Abraham. Aram-Damascus Damascus is not documented as an important city until the arrival of the Aramaeans, Semitic nomads from Mesopotamia, in the 11th century BC. By the start of the 1st millennium BC, several Aramaic kingdoms were formed, as Aramaeans abandoned their nomadic lifestyle and formed federated tribal states. One of these kingdoms was Aram-Damascus, centered on its capital Damascus. The Aramaeans who entered the city without battle, adopted the name Dimashqu for their new home. Noticing the agricultural potential of the still-undeveloped and sparsely populated area, established the water distribution system of Damascus by constructing canals and tunnels which maximized the efficiency of the river Barada. The same network was later improved by the Romans and the Umayyads, and still forms the basis of the water system of the old part of the city today. The Aramaeans initially turned Damascus into an oMorelia spilota mcdowelli - Carpet Python
Morelia spilota is a large snake of the Pythonidae family found in Australia, Indonesia and New Guinea. The subspecies are commonly named the Carpet and Diamond pythons. An important, if not the largest, predator in many regions, the species traps or constricts its prey until they suffocate. Six subspecies are listed by ITIS, including the nominate subspecies Morelia spilota spilota A large python in the Morelia genus, reaching between 2 to 4 metres in length and weighing up to 5 kg. M. s. mcdowelli is the largest form, regularly attaining lengths of 2.7-3 m (9-10 feet). M. s. variegata is the smallest, averaging of 120-180 cm (4-6) feet in length. The average adult length is roughly 2 m (6.5 ft). However, one 3-year-old captive male M. s. mcdowelli, measured in Ireland, was found to exceed 396 cm (13 ft). Males are typically smaller than females, in some regions females are up to four times heavier. The head is triangular with a conspicuous row of thermoreceptive labial pits. The coloring of Morelia spilota is highly variable, olive to black with white or cream and gold markings. The patterning may be roughly diamond shaped or have intricate markings made up of light and dark bands on a background of gray or a version of brown. The species are oviparous, with females laying 10-50 eggs at a time. Afterwards, females coil around the eggs to protect them and keep them warm through using muscular contractions to generate heat. This type of maternal care, which is typical for pythons, ceases once the hatchlings have emerged Described as semi-arboreal, they are largely nocturnal, climbing trees and shrubs as well as crossing open areas such as rock faces, forest floors and even roads. However, basking behavior is commonly observed. The diet consists mainly of small mammals, bats, birds and lizards. Morelia spilota kills their prey by constricting it until it suffocates. They are often the largest predator in their ecological community The species is found throughout mainland Australia, with the exception of the arid center and the western regions. It is widely distributed throughout the forest regions of Southwest Australia. It is alos found in Indonesia (southern Western New Guinea in Merauke Regency), Papua New Guinea (southern Western Province, the Port Moresby area of Central Province and on Yule Island) and ). The type locality given is "Nouvelle-Hollande" [Australia Occurs in a wide variety of habitats, from the rainforests of northeastern Queensland (M. s. cheynei) through the River Red Gum/Riverbox woodlands of the Murray and Darling Rivers (M. s. metcalfei), to the arid, tree-less islands of Nuyts Archipelago off the South Australian west coast (M. s. imbricata). Often found near human habitation where they perform a useful service by eating rats and other vermin. M. s. spilota is even know to occur in areas that receive snowfall. Morelia spilota are tree snakes, they do not completely rely on trees, however, and are capable of moving around elsewhere. -Wikipedia-
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