Hertz school furniture : Outdoor wicker furniture for sale.

Hertz School Furniture

hertz school furniture
  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
  • A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking
  • Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.
  • furnishings that make a room or other area ready for occupancy; "they had too much furniture for the small apartment"; "there was only one piece of furniture in the room"
  • Furniture + 2 is the most recent EP released by American post-hardcore band Fugazi. It was recorded in January and February 2001, the same time that the band was recording their last album, The Argument, and released in October 2001 on 7" and on CD.
  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working
  • A large group of fish or sea mammals
  • a building where young people receive education; "the school was built in 1932"; "he walked to school every morning"
  • an educational institution; "the school was founded in 1900"
  • educate in or as if in a school; "The children are schooled at great cost to their parents in private institutions"
  • German physicist who was the first to produce electromagnetic waves artificially (1857-1894)
  • German physicist who with James Franck proved the existence of the stationary energy states postulated by Bohr (1887-1975)
  • The SI unit of frequency, equal to one cycle per second
  • the unit of frequency; one hertz has a periodic interval of one second
hertz school furniture - Diversified Woodcrafts
Diversified Woodcrafts 3303K UV Finish Solid Oak Wood Clean Up Sink, Epoxy Resin Top, 55-1/2" Width x 36-1/2" Height x 28" Depth
Diversified Woodcrafts 3303K UV Finish Solid Oak Wood Clean Up Sink, Epoxy Resin Top, 55-1/2" Width x 36-1/2" Height x 28" Depth
3303K One piece top including sink is molded of polyolefin. Long grooved sloping coutner leads to large sink in the center. Polyolefin is easy to clean, and is highly impact resistant to reduce glassware breakage. The low temperature strength eliminates cracking with dry ice. Unit includes a hot and cold water mixing faucet. The cabinet base is constructed of hardwood and oak veneers. Two adjustable shelves can be found inside the outer cabinets. The Clean Up Sink includes pulls, locks and rubber base molding. Features: -Hot and cold water mixing faucet -One piece polyolefin top -Low temperature strength eliminates cracking from dry ice -Sink Dimensions: 14'' H x 24.5'' W x 18.5'' D -Overall dimensions: 36.5'' H x 55.5.'' W x 28'' D

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Moving to the big league
Moving to the big league
LONG VERSION – if you don’t want to read my protracted waffle about sound and loudspeakers, skip to the bottom…. Regulars of my photostream – incidentally I don’t really count myself among them at the moment, as I’m a fairly infrequent visitor – may have noticed that one area of life that fascinates me is sound. Sound in it’s purest form, as in the experience of perceiving sounds around you in your daily existence c/o your ears, through to the fairly unnatural process of capturing sound as a recording and then attempting to reproduce it using a playback device, an amplifier and a loudspeaker. When you are only dealing with the natural end of things there aren’t many variables : you have a sound source (a kettle boiling for example), the environment (lets go with a kitchen, with it’s attendant hard, reflective surfaces creating reflections of the sound), and the microphones fixed on each side of your head. Where it gets more complicated is when you “artificialise” (have I just invented a word?) the process. You have the kettle boling away. You place a microphone somewhere near it to capture the variations in air pressure that represent the noise being produced and convert them into an electrical signal, then you record it in some form. Then comes the final stage – reproducing the sound. The electrical signal created by the microphone needs to be turned back into variations in air pressure – this is where the amp and loudspeaker come in. Rather that waffle on and on about the capture and recording stages here, I’ll just waffle on about the final re-conversion stage, i.e. the loudspeaker. Since childhood I have been fascinated by loudspeakers : strange devices that essentially consist of a piece of paper attached to an electromagnet that move backwards and forwards and produce sound. I have always been baffled as to how these paper cones can simultaneously reproduce a vast number of simultaneous signals. If you take the simplest loudspeaker consisting of one driver, that driver can reproduce frequencies from perhaps 50 Hertz to 8 kiloHertz, that is from 50 “backwards and forwards” movements per second all the way up to 8 thousand per second – all at once. This feat has always amazed me. I am taken back to my early childhood and my parents living room, with it’s valve amplifier attached to a single loudspeaker cabinet the size of a wardrobe, containing one driver. It was incredibly primitive by today’s standards but, to my young ears, produced a pretty impressive sound. Enough to make pieces of furniture on the other side of the room shake – when my parents weren’t in… This wardrobe of a speaker led me on to my own experiments in loudspeaker construction, none of which quite extended to wardrobe dimensions but one or two were approaching chest of drawers proportions. These experiments demonstrated to me how much the speaker cabinet affected the end result. A speaker without any cabinet sounds pretty hopeless but, broadly speaking, the larger the cabinet in which it is placed the more pleasing sound you get, especially in those oh-so-satisfying bass frequencies. This is all to do with capturing the low frequency energy from the rear of the speaker, re-enforcing it and then sending it out of the cabinet in phase with the energy produced from the front of the speaker. Kind of complicated. This was a process I had very little understanding of in my teenage speaker construction years. I understand it more now. Back then I believe that the commonly accepted school of thought was that in order to produce a big sound with healthy amounts of meaty bass you needed a big low frequency speaker and a pretty large cabinet to house it, owing to the physics of low frequency sound and the wavelengths involved. This was the case with the original wardrobe, built by my Dad and probably to a design dating from the 1950s/1960s. These days things have moved on considerably. You can still buy wardrobe sized speakers but, going by my experience at least, such vast structures are no longer necessary. About 14 years ago I bought my first pair of speakers made by PMC which use a cleverly designed channel inside the cabinet which takes the low frequency energy from the rear of the “woofer”, absorbs the unwanted frequencies and then allows the remaining ones to exit through a port. The end result is that a modest sized woofer (about 6 inches across) can produce what I once saw described in a magazine as “trouser flapping bass”. But, satisfying though such prodigious bass is, it’s the overall natural and accurate reproduction that impresses me. Now I have moved up a notch, to another pair of PMCs which are one model up the range and divide the reproduction duties between three speakers instead of two. One for low frequencies, one for the mid range and one for the high frequencies. This means that the low frequency driver is free to get on with the very energetic business of recreating such sounds as bass guitar and kick drums without
Ghost Town,s School
Ghost Town,s    School
Located off of Hwy 12, in Vananda, Montana. When this came into view, I thought to myself, this has to be the unlikeliest place in the world to see a substantial school building ! ( check the photos in comment section ) To say that the area is sparsely populated would be an understatement. The area in front of the school is littered with the remains and foundations of the buildings that made up the town. To my surprise when geo-tagging this it shows the streets of what was the town! Another oddity is that the bank building was moved twenty five miles east to the town of Forsyth, leaving only the foundation in Vananda. If I had known then that this ( the town site ) was listed on the National Register of Historic Places, I,d have tried to have taken more detailed photos of the place. .......................................................................................................................................................... VANANDA, Montana. Vananda is a former unincorporated village in northwestern Rosebud County. The town was established in 1908 as a station stop on the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad, which was then under construction across Montana. The railway used Vananda as a water stop for its steam locomotives, and built a small reservoir near the townsite to ensure an adequate water supply. Although the land around Vananda attracted numerous homesteaders during the decade following the railroad's completion, the region proved to be far too arid and inhospitable for intensive agricultural use, and by the 1920s the town was in decline. The railroad through the area was abandoned in 1980, and Vananda is now a ghost town - with only an old boarded up brick schoolhouse being the most visible sign that there once was a town here. The Vananda townsite has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Here's what one former resident has written about her family's time in Vananda: "Father and Mother were married in June of 1915, while living at Vananda, Montana. They took up a homestead there. When they first moved there, they did not realize how poor both the soil and water were. Things were not going too well. In the summer a cyclone struck down the house and barn. Father was not home at the time, but Mother saw the storm coming and took me down to the cellar until the storm passed. I was just a baby then, and it was only God's providence that spared me, for after the storm, Mother found the pot bellied stove laying in the baby crib. They began to build up again what they could, with rock. They lived about 30 miles from Vananda, and it would take Dad one day to go there, stay overnight, and return the next day when they needed groceries or feed for the stock."

hertz school furniture
hertz school furniture
Diversified Woodcrafts 4501K Solid Oak Wood Mobile Demo Cart with Plywood Shelf, Plastic Laminate Top, 36" Width x 30" Height x 24" Depth
4501K Top: Plastic Laminate Designed for the transportation of equipment and supplies. Features solid oak construction. Includes leg stretchers and auxiliary oak plywood shelf. The unit rolls easily on four factory installed 3'' ball bearing swivel casters with brakes. The cart is finished with a clear acrylic finish. The unit is supplied with either a factory installed 1-1/4' Plastic Laminate or 1-1/4'' ChemArmor top. Shipped partially assembled. Features: -Solid oak construction -1-1/4'' Plastic Laminate or ChemArmor top -3'' ball bearing swivel casters with brakes -Auxiliary oak plywood shelf -Overall dimensions: 30'' H x 36'' W x 24'' D Surface Type Benefits Resistance 1'' Solid Epoxy Resin -Impervious to normal laboratory chemicals and heat -Solid and homogeneous -Extremely durable -Completely impervious to moisture -Chemical resistance includes: -Nitric Acid 70pct -Acetic Acid (glacial) -Hydrochloric Acid 20pct -Sulfuric Acid 60pct -Methyl Alcohol -Toluene -Benzene -And Others