ORANGE COUNTY CHOPPERS JET BIKE - BICYCLE HUB GENERATOR
Orange County Choppers Jet Bike
- A county in southwestern California, between Los Angeles and San Diego; pop. 2,846,289
- Orange County is a county in California. Its county seat is Santa Ana. As of the 2000 census, its population was 2,846,293, while a July 2008 estimate placed the population at 3,010,759, making it the second most populous county in California, behind Los Angeles County and ahead of San Diego
- Orange County is a 2002 American comedy film starring Colin Hanks and Jack Black. It was released on March 22, 2002. The movie was distributed by Paramount Pictures and produced by MTV Films and Scott Rudin. The movie was directed by Jake Kasdan and written by Mike White.
- Orange County is a county located in the U.S. state of New York. It is part of the Poughkeepsie-Newburgh-Middletown, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area and is located at the northern reaches of the New York metropolitan area.
- A person, tool, or machine that chops
- (chopper) chop: a grounder that bounces high in the air
- (chopper) helicopter: an aircraft without wings that obtains its lift from the rotation of overhead blades
- A butcher's cleaver
- A device for regularly interrupting an electric current or a beam of light or particles
- (chopper) informal terms for a human `tooth'
- A bicycle or motorcycle
- bicycle: ride a bicycle
- motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
- bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- A rapid stream of liquid or gas forced out of a small opening
- A nozzle or narrow opening for sending out such a stream
- issue in a jet; come out in a jet; stream or spring forth; "Water jetted forth"; "flames were jetting out of the building"
- an airplane powered by one or more jet engines
- coal-black: of the blackest black; similar to the color of jet or coal
- An aircraft powered by one or more jet engines
orange county choppers jet bike - American Chopper/Orange
American Chopper/Orange County Choppers: The Fine Art of the Custom Motorcycle
The hit television series American Chopper portrays the tension, tirades, and triumphs of the father-and-son team of custom motorcycle builders known as Orange County Choppers. The show captures the family dynamics and fiery exchanges, showcasing the pair’s contrasting styles but similar passions as they create remarkable, one-of-a-kind motorcycles. Similarly, American Chopper, the book, portrays the fruits of their labor: the highly sought-after, distinctive bikes themselves. In an engaging, informative style, the book details the history of custom motorcycles and what it takes to build a custom bike — the tools and fabricators and the blending of artistic vision with iron, chrome, and steel. Photographed specifically for this book, more than 25 of O.C.C.'s custom choppers — including the show’s famous "Black Widow," "Jet Bike," "Comanche," "Mikey’s Bike," and "Fire Bike" — are handsomely displayed and photographed with many beautifully detailed shots.
Orange County Choppers - Carlisle Bikefest - 7/24/04
The New York Jets bike. Orange County Choppers at the height of their popularity - Carlisle Bikefest - 7/24/04
Jet Bike Orange County Choppers diecast metal 1/10th scale by RC2 Ertl
Mikey's Bike Orange County Choppers diecast metal 1/10th scale RC2 Ertl
orange county choppers jet bike
Desperate for more housewife drama? Then get ready for addictive, indulgent fun with Season One of Bravo's hit sensation, The Real Housewives of Orange County! Join five real-life ladies of leisure-Jo, Jeana, Lauri, Vicki and Kimberly-for an all-access pass inside their exclusive planned community. Whether they're sharing cocktails, shopping trips, travel plans or Botox treatments, these stylish women espose the realities of living in Southern California luxury! Available on DVD for the first time, this must-own 2-disc set includes every revealing episode from the first season, plus the can't-miss reunion special. For the best guilty pleasure entertainment around, take home this sensation that the New York Daily News calls "utterly addictive.