Used Tanning Canopy

used tanning canopy
  • Convert (animal skin) into leather by soaking in a liquid containing tannic acid, or by the use of other chemicals
  • process in which skin pigmentation darkens as a result of exposure to ultraviolet light
  • (of a pale-skinned person or their skin) Become brown or browner after exposure to the sun
  • whipping: beating with a whip or strap or rope as a form of punishment
  • making leather from rawhide
  • (of the sun) Cause (a pale-skinned person or their skin) to become brown or browner
  • cover with a canopy
  • Cover or provide with a canopy
  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air
used tanning canopy - Ergo Lounger
Ergo Lounger OH - The Original Beach Chair / Pool Chaise Aluminum
Ergo Lounger OH - The Original Beach Chair / Pool Chaise Aluminum

5 multi-position and comfortable ergonomic patio / pool chaise lounge by Ergolounger. It can also be used as a Beach Chair to allow sunbathers to tan their backs and read at the same time without creating cervical or spinal stress. It relieves headaches, neck and back pain by passively stretching the vertebrae to relieve nerve and disk pressure.

* Folded Dimensions (inches): 46L x 23W x 8H * Weight Capacity of 300 lbs * Note: 4.5 inch longer and 6 inch higher compared with RS Model * Minimal assembly required (backrest to main frame) * Cleaning - warm water, mild detergent is all you need.

75% (11)
29 Ninth Avenue
29  Ninth Avenue
Meatpacking District, Gansevoort Market Historic District, Manhattan This Astor property, held between 1819 and 1943, was developed by John Jacob Astor IV in 1902-03 with a handsome six-story, neo-Romanesque style warehouse, clad in tan brick, designed by the firm of Boring & Tilton. This building was begun just a year after the completion of Boring & Tilton's complex at the U.S. Immigration Station on Ellis Island [see Architects Appendix]. This was one of three adjacent properties developed with warehouses by Astor between 1900 and 1909 [see 405-409 and 41 1-417 West 13th Street]. The initial lessee of this structure, from 1903 to 1918, was Steinhardt Bros. & Co., importers and wholesale liquor dealers. The firm consisted of Alex L., David J., Fred F., Melville G., Morris, and Richard Steinhardt. The building was also used by other wholesale wine and liquor dealers. The next major tenant, beginning in 1918, was E.C. Rich, Inc. (established 1860), purveyors of fancy food products and called by the New York Times in 1944 "among the largest processors of glaceed fruits in America." Rich remained here (the building became known as the Rich Building) until bankruptcy in 1951. In 1920 (Alt. 1488-1920), alterations were made to convert the facility to a food processing plant. Other lessees during these years included Seaman Box Co.; Giroux Co.1 C.A. Thaller Co., syrupsltable sauces/food products; Henry Kelly, Jr.1 George Ehlenberger & Co., butter; and Prometheus Electric Corp.1 Major Electric Co. Since the 1950s, the building housed a variety of firms, including electronics, meat, printing, paper, screw and bolt, and moving and storage businesses. A painted advertisement for Bogen Sound Systems (c. 1950s) is still visible on the West 13" Street facade at the corner of Ninth Avenue. This building was sold for over $8 million in 1997, and in 2000-03 experienced redevelopment into offices, hotellclub, and restaurant. This neo-Romanesque style warehouse building, which retains significant portions of its historic fabric, contributes to the historically-mixed architecture and varied uses -including marketrelated functions - of the Gansevoort Market Historic District. Constructed in 1902-03, during one of the major phases of development of the district, when buildings were constructed for storage- and produce-related businesses or other market uses, including liquor, the building's massive scale, prominent corner location, and simple but well-crafted neo-Romanesque details, executed in tan brick, by the eminent firm of Boring & Tilton make it a significant presence in the Gansevoort Market Historic District. ----About the district---- The Gansevoort Market Historic District - consisting of 104 buildings - is distinctive for its architectural character which reflects the area's long history of continuous, varied use as a place of dwelling, industry, and commerce, particularly as a marketplace, and its urban layout. The buildings, most dating from the 1840s through the 1940s, represent four major phases of development, and include both purpose-built structures, designed in then-fashionable styles, and those later adapted for market use. The architecture of the district tells the story of an important era in New York City's history when it became the financial center of the country and when its markets were expanding to serve the metropolitan region and beyond. Visual cohesion is provided to the streetscapes by the predominance of brick as a facade material; the one- to six-story scale; the presence of buildings designed by the same architects, a number of them prominent, including specialists in market-related structures; the existence of metal canopies originally installed for market purposes; and the Belgian block paving still visible on most streets. The street layout is shaped by the transition between the irregular pattern of northwestern Greenwich Village (as far north as Gansevoort Street) and the grid of the 1811 Commissioner's Plan. Unusually large and open intersections contribute to the area's unique quality, particularly where Ninth Avenue meets West 14'~S treet and Gansevoort Street (which was widened in l887), and provide sweeping vistas that showcase the unusual building typology and mixed-use quality of the district. Aside from Tribeca, the Gansevoort Market Historic District is the only remaining marketplace district that served the once-flourishing Hudson River commercial waterfront. The earliest buildings in the historic district date from the period between 1840 and 1854, most built as rowhouses and town houses, several of which soon became very early working-class tenements (all eventually had stores on the ground floor). The area's early mixed use, however, is evident in the rare surviving early factory building (c. 1849-60), on a flatiron-shaped lot, for Col. Silas C. Herring, a nationally significant manufacturer of safes and locks, at 669-685 Hudso
This one turned out to be a lot more work than I expected. I knew I wanted to have a tan and red starfighter in my nnovvember lineup, and initially I tried for something much larger than this. Three previous versions of this fighter were scrapped before I finally decided to keep it small. This uses a non-Lego decal on the canopy that is barely noticeable, and cut Lego stickers to shape the tan inlay surrounding the canopy.

used tanning canopy