Specialized kids bicycles - 2010 gt aggressor mountain bike - Giant bicycle seat.
Specialized Kids Bicycles
- Concentrating on a small area of a subject
- Designed for a particular purpose
- urticaria · erythema (multiforme · migrans · gyratum repens · annulare centrifugum · ab igne)
- Requiring or involving detailed and specific knowledge or training
- Highly skilled in a specific field
- developed or designed for a special activity or function; "a specialized tool"
- A vehicle composed of two wheels held in a frame one behind the other, propelled by pedals and steered with handlebars attached to the front wheel
- The Bicycles are an indie rock quartet from Toronto, Ontario composed of Matt Beckett, Drew Smith, Dana Snell, and Andrew Scott (formerly of The Meligrove Band).
- ride a bicycle
- (bicycle) a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- Deceive or fool (someone)
- (kid) pull the leg of: tell false information to for fun; "Are you pulling my leg?"
- Deceive (someone) in a playful or teasing way
- (kid) child: a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
- (kid) be silly or tease one another; "After we relaxed, we just kidded around"
specialized kids bicycles - Bell Cocoon
Bell Cocoon Rack Mounted Child Carrier
The quickest, easiest carrier for any bike, on any car guaranteed! Includes rear reflector and fits most 26" and 27" bikes (without rear suspension)
Bring your little one along on bike rides with the Bell Cocoon Rack-Mounted Child Carrier. The carrier fits most 26-inch and 27-inch bikes without rear suspension and accommodates children up to 40 pounds. High back protection and a molded spoke guard protect your child as you ride, and the 5-point harness and thick seat pad keep your little rider secure and comfortable. The footrests are adjustable so you can continue to use the carrier as your child grows. Includes a rear reflector for added safety on the road.
Fits most 26-inch and 27-inch bikes without rear suspension
Carries 1 child up to 40 pounds
High back protection and a molded spoke guard for safety
5-point harness keeps little ones securely in place
Rear reflector for enhanced visibility in low-light conditions
Adjustable footrests accommodate your growing child
Padded seat for a comfortable ride
Easily removable for solo rides
Product Weight: 11 pounds
Product Length: 13 inches
Weight Capacity: 40 pounds
Product Width: 17 inches
Product Height: 34 inches
A-Z of Bristol record labels
The city of Bristol, in England, has since the mid 1970’s had a particularly fertile music culture, resulting in not only a great many influential musicians and bands, but also its’ own sound; Bristol Sound or Trip Hop. Along with the music scene, a number of local record labels also developed, some receiving national and international attention, others had a smaller audience appeal. In the 1970s there was a DIY culture of record production and the independent record label came to prominence, one of the most successful at that time was Virgin Records started in 1972. Chiswick Records, Stiff Records, Rough Trade Records and Factory Records were to follow. By the later part of the decade Virgin had become a part of the music business establishment, and new independent record labels began appearing in virtually every British town and city, Bristol was no exception. One of the very first Bristol punk bands The Cortinas released their debut single on Miles Copelands Step Forward Records in 1977, eventually moving on to CBS before disbanding. Miles Copeland also released in 1977 The Pigs Youthanasia EP on his newly formed New Bristol Records. The explosion in Punk/New Wave bands forming in the area did not attract interest from the major and London based record labels, so local labels sprung up to release recordings from these groups. Amongst the first, and initially more successful, were: Heartbeat Records, Fried Egg Records, Recreational Records, and Riot City Records (a Heartbeat subsidiary). Others had more modest success Wavelength Records (although its subsidiary Bristol Recorder, did achieve some popularity), Circle Records and Sheep Worrying. Some bands set up their own labels: Black Roots (Nubian Records) and Essential Bop (Monopause Records). Yet other labels, although not based in Bristol, had a strong representation of bands from the area: Y Records, Rialto Records and Naive Records. After the initial burst of activity in the Post-Punk/New Wave Era, most of the labels folded (although Heartbeat, or one of its subsidiaries, is still bringing out the occasional release). Riot City came under the influence of EMI after they signed Vice Squad, and last released a record in 1988. Meanwhile The Blue Aeroplanes released their first LP on Party Records in 1984, and there was some short lived output from Children of the Revolution Records (COR), until a new generation of record labels were spawned from the Trip Hop movement. Several exceptions to this were: rock label Sugar Shack Records, the Indie pop of Sarah Records and C86 sounds of The Subway Organization. There are still a number of record labels operating in Bristol, but it is ironic that one of the most prolific is Bristol Archive Records, which specializes in unreleased tracks and re-releasing recordings (mainly for download) from the Punk/New Wave Era of Bristol Record Labels, 1977–1981, and later. Listed below are a number of Bristol (and surrounding area) Record Labels that due to their short lifespan, few releases or poor distribution, may have received limited national or international attention: 0-9 3D Records: The own label of Bath band Neon. It issued their first single "Making Waves/Me I See You" in October 1980. A Amon Ra Records: Started in the 1970s, this is the classical label of parent Saydisc Records, based in Badminton, Gloucestershire. B Bicycle Records: Record label formed by Jane Taylor a Bristol-based guitarist, pianist, songwriter and vocalist. It is distributed by Pinnacle. Jane won the UK and International Songwriting Competition in 2003 with her song "Blowing This Candle Out". Bristol Archive Records: Subsidiary of Sugar Shack Records dedicated to re-releasing music from the Bristol music scene, mainly in downloadable format. It has a large catalogue of material that includes unreleased and live tracks from 1976 onwards. Bristol Beat: Released a cassette tape of Bristol Bands playing live at the Stonehouse. Bristol Recorder: Created as a combination magazine/record in 1980 as a spin off of Wavelength Records, it ran for 3 issues. It garnered publicity in NME and was able to showcase local bands like Electric Guitars, The X-Certs and Essential Bop, as well as Robert Fripp, The Thompson Twins and rare live tracks from Peter Gabriel. C Circus Records: Commercial label (distributed by Pinnacle) that in it’s short one year life (1981) produced 6 singles and a compilation LP. Clean Cut Records: See Bronnt Industries Kapital. Children of the Revolution Records: More often known as COR, was a label specializing in punk, hardcore and thrash. Cup Of Tea Records: See Monk & Canatella. D Disorder Records: The hardcore noise band Disorder launched their own label in 1981 with Heartbeat Records boss Simon Edwards, after Riot City Records declined to sign them. Over a
My new track bike. I ended up with a Bareknuckle frame instead of the Pake. Marcus at Yojimbo's in Chicago built it up for me. He did an amazing job on the wheels and prepping the frame with Frame Saver. Yellow 48cm Bareknuckle frame (Designed in America and made in Italy by the people who make Dedaccai frames—imported by EAI); Yellow Velocity Deep V Wheels with black spokes, generic black hubs—double-fixed rear with 18t EAI cog and 16t Shimano cog, and Bontrager 700x23c RaceLite Hardcase tires; Sugino 75 Crankset w/ 50t chainring; generic seatpost and headset, a nice agressive stem with Nitto bullhorns; an incredibly worthless Specialized Alias saddle; and a Shimano Sora front brake so I don't die when cruising down the hills in Cincinnati. By far the fastest, most amazing bike I've ever been on. The first time I rode it I squealed like a little kid—it felt that good. It even feels good climbing the hills around Cincinnati, even though it clearly is made for the velodrome.