PATTERNED CARPETS UK. RUG COMMERCIAL.
Playing with Paper: Innovative Ideas for Using Patterned Papers in Your Scrapbooks
Geometric prints, modern stripes, big florals and polka dots - patterned papers are so beautiful and hard to resist! However, it can be a struggle to incorporate these patterns into your layouts. In Playing with Paper, well-known scrapbooker Angelia Wiggington shows you how to make the process of using and combining patterned papers simple and easy. Demonstrating through a variety of layouts and techniques, Angelia teaches you how to combine various patterned papers (from one or two patterns to five or more) in many different ways (layered, accents, or in titles) in a step-by-step approach.87% (12)
THE EMBASSY CINEMA TENTERDEN. KENT. UK.
The 800 seat Embassy Cinema in Tenterden Kent UK. Opened by Shipman and King Cinemas in 1937 with (Windbag the Sailor) and closed in December 1969 with the X Certificate film (The Virgin Soldiers). A trip to the Embassy started as you drove into the town with the inviting view of the floodlit building against the softness of the tree lined street. The Embassy neon sign was green and white. The upper half of the building was floodlit in amber. Under canopy and concealed still frame lighting completed the after dark splendour of this small Art Deco Super Cinema. After entering the main doors, you were greeted with an art deco foyer which had a terrazzo floor. The long streamline cash desk was furnished in mahogany. The foyer ceiling had three large glass light fittings. Doors to the stalls area (around 500 seats) were situated at either side of the cash desk. On the left hand side, the deeply patterned carpeted stairs led up two flights to the circle lounge/cafe. This was a fair size lounge furnished with curved back chairs and round piano black tables along with large red sofas. The ceiling had three large oblong glass light fittings, (one for each window). One wall was decorated in what looked like an underwater scene with a central set of doors that led up into the circle of (around 300 seats). The seating was maroon in colour along with abstract patterned carpet that ran throughout the theatre. The auditorium was lit by concealed lighting. The main ceiling panel was plain but the side wall troughs and the proscenium grills were heavily moulded in the art deco style. The auditorium colour scheme was shades of chocolate, the proscenium grills and wall troughs were blue white and orange. The main screen curtains were plain gold satin, side masking also had satin drapes attached to the leading edge.The screen curtains and masking opened out at speed. The huge screen also had adjustable top masking which was used for various screen ratios. The stage lighting consisted of footlights and battens along with projected lighting effects from the projection room. Programmes were mostly two or three a week. A Sunday one day double bill and either a six or two three day programmes changing on a Thursday. On the odd occasion, the Embassy ran a film for more than a week. Doctor Zhivago (two weeks) and The Sound of Music (three weeks). Six day bookings were mostly first run release, three day bookings were slightly older films. The large town of Ashford (About twelve miles) had two cinemas at that time (The Odeon & The Cinema). A bar was placed on the Embassy to prevent it from screening films before them but on one rare occasion, S&K booked a special pre release film, (The Heroes of Telemark) which played to full houses. The Embassy still stands today but sadly not as a cinema. David Stickland. Embassy projectionist. 1965/1969.Nicky Willcock / Millennium Images, UK
Pale green hotel corridor, symmetrical view from very low perspective with patterned carpet. Wide angle foreground to single door in distance and bright white light at end of corridor
Almost everyone has a Duck Tape story to tell, usually praising its remarkable strength and versatility. Duck Brand Duck Tape has a wide range of applications, both traditional and nontraditional, and is now available in over 20 colors and patterns, making it even more useful than ever! Because of its strength and adhesive properties, you can use Colored Duck Tape for almost any job, including everyday household and auto repairs--anywhere a flexible and weather-proof bond is needed. Colored Duck Tape is great for coordinating materials, color-coding and identification, craft applications, and more. This heavy duty tape is cotton mesh reinforced, but still easy to tear! Duck Tape conforms to both smooth and uneven surfaces, and can be used on materials such as cloth, vinyl, leather and plastic - even metal and laminates. Each patterned roll contains 1.88 inches x 10 yards of tape. Duck tape is great for any repair - anywhere!See also:
Duck Tape Rose
Duck Tape Wallet
Duck Tape Book Cover
Duck Tape Fabric
Duct tape - it's America's favorite fix-all. From industrial strength to general purpose, and classic gray to groovy tie-dye, Duck brand duct tape comes in all shapes, strengths, and colors.
Create durable and wildly creative arts and
crafts projects with Duck Tape
Excellent for coordinating repairs, color-coding materials, fashion, crafting, and imaginative projects
High performance strength and adhesion characteristics
Tears easily by hand without curling and conforms to uneven surfaces
Duck Tape Can Be Fun
You can use Duck Tape for fun, durable and wildly creative arts and crafts project. Choose from a broad variety of vivid colors or wild Duck Tape prints. Try a Duck Tape Wallet, or Flower, or even go all out and join students across America making Duck Tape prom dresses.
Click a project on the left for instructions.
The History of Duck Tape
Duct tape has adhered itself so well to American culture that it's become much more than a roll of tape. It's an enduring symbol of all in this world that is functional.
So how did this sticky wonder come about? It was World War II and there was a need for a strong, flexible, durable, waterproof tape that could seal canisters, repair cracked windows, repair trucks, and help the war effort in general. Permacell, a division of the Johnson and Johnson Company, stepped up to this challenge. Using medical tape as a base, they applied two new technologies. Polycoat adhesives gave the tape its unshakable stick and polyethylene coating allowed them to laminate the tape to a cloth backing, making it extremely strong and flexible. The resulting tape was nicknamed "Duck Tape" for its ability to repel water, while ripping easily into strips for fast convenient use.
After the war the tape was put to the more civilian use of holding ducts together. So the product changed from a nameless army green tape to the familiar gray duct tape.
Choose from a broad variety of vivid colors or wild Duck Tape prints
Thirty years later, Jack Kahl, former CEO of Manco, Inc., changed the name of the product to Duck Tape and put ‘Manco T. Duck’ on the Duck Tape logo, giving personality to a commodity product. Manco, Inc. also began to shrink-wrap and label the product, making it easier to stack for retailers, and easier to distinguish different grades for customers.
Now, over 50 years after its invention, Duck tape is sold in more than 20 colors and is touted by its followers for having a nearly endless amount of uses. What will happen to Duck Tape? What advancements in Duck Tape technology will be made? Only time will tell.
Preparing Surfaces to Use Duck Tape
When using Duck Tape, whether the traditional silver or one of the rainbow of Duck color tapes, all surfaces should be clean and free of dust or dirt before placing any tape on them. You will want to dust the surface and then wipe the area down with rubbing alcohol. However, rubbing alcohol can dull certain surfaces, so try it on a small, inconspicuous area before applying on a large scale.
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