LHD MINING EQUIPMENT - GOLD MEDAL FOOD EQUIPMENT - VIDEO EQUIPMENT SALES.
Incase Convertible Book Jacket for iPad 2 (Black)
Don't let the new shorter name fool you. We've redesigned our famous Convertible Book Jacket for Apple's iPad 2. Now dubbed simply the Book Jacket, it gives your iPad 2 complete protection and enhanced functionality. The new Book Jacket opens to convert into a stand with three viewing positions and has a low-profile working angle that's perfect for comfortable typing. A durable elastic band secures it closed for easy carrying. We've also added a precision-cut camera hole so it's a snap to take pictures with your iPad 2 still safely protected.79% (7)
Navy OIF Float LCAC Approach (Landing Craft, Air Cushion)
Concept Design of the present day LCAC began in the early 1970s with the full-scale Amphibious Assault Landing Craft (AALC) test vehicle. During the advanced development stage, two prototypes were built. JEFF A was designed and built by Aerojet General in California, with four rotating ducted propellers. JEFF B was designed and built by Bell Aerospace in New Orleans, Louisiana. JEFF B had two ducted rear propellers similar to the proposed SK-10 which was derived from the previous Bell SK-5 / SR.N5 hovercraft tested in Vietnam. These two craft confirmed the technical feasibility and operational capability that ultimately led to the production of LCAC. JEFF B was selected as the design basis for today’s LCAC. The first 33 were included in the FY82-86 defense budgets, 15 in FY89, 12 each in FY90, FY91 and FY92, while seven were included in FY93. The first LCAC was delivered to the Navy in 1984 and Initial Operational Capability (IOC) was achieved in 1986. Approval for full production was granted in 1987. After an initial 15-craft competitive production contract was awarded to each of two companies, Textron Marine & Land Systems (TMLS) of New Orleans, La, and Avondale Gulfport Marine, TMLS was selected to build the remaining craft. A total of ninety-one LCAC have now been built. The final craft, LCAC 91, was delivered to the U.S. Navy in 2001. This craft served as the basis for the Navy’s LCAC Service Life Extension Program (SLEP). LCAC first deployed in 1987 aboard USS Germantown (LSD-42). LCAC are transported in and operate from all the U.S. Navy's amphibious-well deck ships including LHA, LHD, LSD and LPD. Ships capable of carrying the LCAC include the "Wasp" (3), "Tarawa" (1), "Anchorage" (4), "Austin" (1), "Whidbey" (4-5), and "San Antonio" (2) classes. All of the planned 91 craft have been delivered to the Navy. Eight minesweeping kits were acquired in 1994-1995. A Service Life Extension Program (SLEP) is currently in progress to add service life to the craft design life of 10 years, delaying the need to replace these versatile craft. 27 were to undergo the SLEP between 2000 and 2007. All 74 are to be completed by 2015. A number of LCACs are currently under development and testing at the Naval Support Activity Panama City in Panama City, Florida. The craft operates with a crew of five. In addition to beach landing, LCAC provides personnel transport, evacuation support, lane breaching, mine countermeasure operations, and Marine and Special Warfare equipment delivery. The four main engines are all used for lift and all used for main propulsion. They are interchangeable for redundancy. A transport model can seat 180 fully equipped troops. Cargo capacity is 1,809 sq ft. Bow ramp is 28.8 ft while the stern ramp is 15 ft. Noise and dust levels are high with this craft. If disabled the craft is difficult to tow. In recent years spray suppression has been added to the craft's skirt to reduce interference with driver's vision. According to the USMC the craft can cross 70% of the world's coastlines as opposed to about 15% for conventional landing craft, though the craft has more difficulty in rough seas than a conventional ship. The US craft are shore based on each coast at Little Creek, Virginia and Camp Pendleton, California. A further ten are on reduced readiness, while two are assigned to research and development, and seven to support roles.@LAV 060722-N-0998G-001
BELLOWS AIR FORCE BASE - Marines from the Special Marines Air Ground Task Force 3 load their equipment into an Amphibious Assault Vehicle (AAV) after going ashore on Bellows Beach in an amphibious assault from USS Bonhomme Richard (LHD 6). The Amphibious Assault was part of Rim Of The Pacific (RIMPAC) 2006, the largest international maritime exercise in the world. U.S. Navy photo by MCSA Jeffery Gabriel.
In the guidebook SURVIVE!, a naturopath and an alternative medicine expert share valuable tips for parents and others on how to minimize exposure to the harmful toxins in our everyday lives. From the foods we eat, to the water we drink, to the products we use, the human race is constantly exposed to chemicals designed to improve life's experiences, but instead are causing potential birth defects, hyperactivity, learning disabilities, and early puberty in children-to name just a few.Similar posts:
Sharyn Wynters, a naturopath with over thirty years of experience in health and wellness, partners with Burton Goldberg, LHD, the founder and former publisher of Alternative Medicine magazine, in order to bring others a comprehensive guide to understanding the long-range effects of such toxins as indoor air pollution, water contaminants, and electromagnetic smog on our bodies, our immune systems, and our environment. Wynters and Goldberg provide descriptions of areas of concern, offer suggestions for healthier solutions, and provide lists of products and companies that provide safer alternatives.
SURVIVE! will inspire awareness of the dangers of the toxins in everyday products and services and motivate others to take personal responsibility for their own health as well as the health of planet Earth.
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