FLOOR DRAIN BASKETS - FLOOR DRAIN

Floor Drain Baskets - Plymouth Floor Mats

Floor Drain Baskets


floor drain baskets
    drain baskets
  • (drain basket) a filter in a sink drain; traps debris but passes water
    floor
  • A level area or space used or designed for a particular activity
  • The lower surface of a room, on which one may walk
  • All the rooms or areas on the same level of a building; a story
  • a structure consisting of a room or set of rooms at a single position along a vertical scale; "what level is the office on?"
  • the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"
  • shock: surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off; "I was floored when I heard that I was promoted"
floor drain baskets - 12" Floor
12" Floor Sink Basket with Flange
12" Floor Sink Basket with Flange
A floor sink basket (also known as a Drain Basket) is a basket filter that sits in a sink drain. A drain basket traps food, trash, and debris but lets water pass through. It can be easily removed to dispose of food and debris into the trash. It's made of durable molded plastic so it won't rust or corrode over time. The flange measures 12" x 12" but the basket fits a 8.5" x 8.5" floor sink. The flange enables the basket to rest on top of the floor sink rather than sitting down into the floor sink.

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Mouth Of Coal Mine In Mountain Ridge West Of Ta Chu, China MAR [1909] Thomas C. Chamberlin [RESTORED]
Mouth Of Coal Mine In Mountain Ridge West Of Ta Chu, China MAR [1909] Thomas C. Chamberlin [RESTORED]
Entitled: Mouth of Coal Mine in Mountain Ridge West of Ta Chu, China MAR [1909] TC Chamberlin [RESTORED] I removed the majority of scratch and spot defects (many remain) and discoloration; adjusted tonality, added contrast and a sepia tone. Thomas C Chamberlin was a noted geologist and educator. He founded the famous Journal of Geology in 1893, and was its editor for many years. The journal is an exceptionally well referenced title that remains in publication to this day. His work in US geology is widely recognized as being the bedrock of our current understanding in North American glaciation. He also served as the president of the University of Wisconsin. In his permanent collection of papers held at his alma mater, Beloit College, there is also a large body of photographs that he took whilst traveling on a geologic survey in China. Mining in China has been a source of livelihood for probably thousands of years. To this day, it remains one of the most dangerous and risky professions the world over, but especially so in China, where there is comparatively little oversight and many illegal operations. During the early 1900's, Chinese coal extraction for most small village operations didn't differ much from the process of today. People needed to climb into a hole and manually extract chunks of coal, using whatever tools they had on hand. A shed (seen in the above picture) generally housed the entrance to the mine. Digging was supported by a constant trail of tunnel retention structure construction; as a tunnel was dug deeper, wood or bamboo supporting columns and cross braces (to prevent deadly cave ins) were erected. Light was supplied by dim oil lamps. The mines were hot, wet (subject to frequent floods) and physically draining; serious injury and death were common. A very interesting excerpt, describing the conditions within a Chinese mine, was found in an article in The Scientific Monthly, Vol V, July to December 1917 New York, The Science Press 1917: "In the coal fields near Ping Hsiang there are numerous native mines on both sides of the range. These native mines are a sore grievance to the Ping Hsiang colliery because of drainage conditions. The native mines are always located where the coal seams pinch out at the surface, and are always comparatively shallow, seldom extending more than a few hundred feet into the mountain. Their slanting shafts quite thoroughly collect most of the surface waters which are held above the clay strata overlying the deeper drifts of the large colliery. The upper levels of the colliery naturally approach nearest the surface at the localities where the coal seams outcrop. The result is that the surface waters collected in large quantity by the native mines are drained off to a great degree by the upper levels and drifts of the colliery and these highest parts of the colliery are consequently the wettest by far. The native mines are frequently however in a state of practical flood. The description here given is based on an extensive investigation covering upwards of 200 native mines, undertaken by Mr. M. Esterer, of the Ping Hsiang Colliery. In digging shafts and laterals, the native miner avoids rock so far as possible, though he has copied foreign methods of drilling and blasting. The diggings are largely in the seams and consequently have many tortuous and narrow passages. The shaft of the native mine follows the vein from the surface, usually at an inclination of from 20 to 60 degrees. After a varying distance the shaft or drift becomes horizontal and then rises, still following the vein. The result is the formation of an elbow towards which the water flows from both directions. This necessitates constant pumping to keep the passage open, and even then the water stands from one to two feet deep for a variable distance. Through this water every person must walk on entering and leaving the mine. Pumping is effected by manpower, as machinery is never used. A long section of a large bamboo, 6 to 8 inches in diameter, is cleaned out, making a circular smooth pipe. Into one end of this a crude valve is fitted and into the opposite end is introduced a piston with valve. This pump is laid along the slanting floor of the shaft and operated by a coolie who sits at its upper extremity. The water is caught in a small pool lined with clay from which it is pumped by a second similar apparatus at a higher level. A sufficient number of these relay bamboo pumps are provided to reach the surface. As the shafts are never vertical and all work is done by man- labor, some special means is necessary for transporting the coal to the surface. Bamboo or plain wooden ladders with the rungs characteristically close together, so that each step is not over 6 to 10 inches, are laid against the sloping floor and secured by pegs or bamboo withes. The upright side pieces of these ladders are very close together, leaving not more than 6 to 8 inches for the feet to tread. Coal, earth and rock
Pat George: Plymouth Upsets Keene State
Pat George: Plymouth Upsets Keene State
Plymouth State Men’s Basketball upsets Keene State Tracy’s free throws clinches win for Panthers 2/12/08 PLYMOUTH, N.H. – Sophomore Bryan Tracy (Manchester, N.H./Central) drained two clutch free throws with four-tenths of a second on the clock Tuesday evening, giving Plymouth State University a thrilling 81-80 upset victory over Keene State College in Little East Conference men’s basketball action before a packed crowd at Foley Gymnasium. The outcome capped off a dramatic finish to an exciting contest. There were seven lead changes in the last 10 minutes of the game, and both teams hit key baskets in the final two minutes. PSU earned a split of the season series with Keene State, improving to 6-16 overall and 2-9 in LEC play, while the Owls, who had upset previously unbeaten UMass Dartmouth on Saturday, fell to 13-9 and 6-5. Plymouth State had five players score in double figures. Sophomore Jason O’Keefe (Everett, Mass.) led the way with 18 points, freshman Matt Feehan (Nashua, N.H.) added 16, sophomore Mike Chergey (Bow, N.H.) finished with 13, and Tracy and senior Chris Wilkinson (Newmarket, N.H.) chipped in with 12 points apiece. Junior Tyler Kathan (Ludlow, Vt.) led a group of four Owls who scored in double digits, finishing with a game-high 20 points. Senior Anthony Licitra (Glastonbury, Conn.) hit 7-of-8 shots to end up with 17 points, while junior Nate Anderson (Westminster, Mass.) added 15 and senior Nick Drouin (Weare, N.H.) contributed 14 points. Keene State went up by 12 points (21-9) midway through the first half, but the home team, boosted by a raucous Spirit Night crowd, battled back. PSU went on a 15-3 run late in the half to take a one-point lead, and followed that with a 10-2 burst to take a 42-35 advantage at halftime. O’Keefe had 12 points for PSU in the first half, nine coming on three-point baskets. Plymouth State had its largest lead of the game, 53-43, with 16:10 on the second-half clock, but the Owls would not go quietly, battling back to tie the game at 55-all with 11 minutes and change to play. The teams traded baskets, and the lead, over the next 10 minutes, and it was tied again, at 76-76, with 1:43 remaining. Licitra hit a key bucket to put the Owls ahead with 1:25 on the clock, but Feehan answered with a three-point hoop for PSU with 50 seconds to play. Kathan hit a basket for Keene State with 23 seconds to play, but PSU had one last chance. Huntington got a shot off from the corner in the final seconds, and Tracy grabbed the rebound and was fouled with less than a second remaining. Tracy calmly sank the tying and winning free throws, setting off pandemonium in the gym. Both teams shot the ball extremely well. PSU converted 50 percent from the field (30-of-59) and from three-point range (11-of-22), while KSC drained 60 percent from the floor (31-of-51) and 47 percent from beyond the arc. The difference was at the line, where PSU was 10-of-13 and KSC 11-of-19. Both teams are in action again on Saturday at 3:00 p.m. PSU hosts UMass Boston on Senior Day at Foley Gymnasium, while Keene State returns home to host Western Connecticut.

floor drain baskets
floor drain baskets
Drain basket for modular stainless steel drying racks
These accessories include the necessary snap-in support pegs to quickly and easily attach to the rack. Drain basket holds small items such as stir bars, stoppers, and pipette tips. Drain shelf is ideal for drying and storing various glassware items. Pipette rack hangs at an angle to allow for complete drainage of pipettes. Funnel rack holds four funnels, volumetric flasks, or small cylinders. Cylinder yoke holds two cylinders. Flask holder accepts one large flask, cylinder, or separatory funnel. Glove dispenser provides a convenient spot for one box of gloves. Screen inserts fit into the drip trough and increase the drying capacity of the rack.

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