BUY SELL OFFICE FURNITURE. BEDROOM FURNITURE STORAGE BEDS
Buy Sell Office Furniture
- Items normally associated with the occupancy or use in such areas as offices, conference and reception rooms, institutional waiting rooms, lobbies, and libraries.
- 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.
- furniture intended for use in an office
- A policy that pays to a corporation or co-owner either a lump-sum or installment payments on disability of an insured owner to provide the necessary funds to buy-out the business interest of the disabled owner.
buy sell office furniture - Texas Instruments
Texas Instruments BA II Plus Financial Calculator
The BA II PLUS, our most popular financial calculator for business professionals and students. With Time Value of Money, uneven cash flow analysis, and advanced statistics, the BA II PLUS is perfect for applications in finance, accounting, economics, investment, statistics, and more. See the list of features to see why the BA II PLUS provides a great return on your investment.
We're definitely taking this along with us the next time we shop for a house. Though it takes a little effort to master the collection of financial worksheets available on the Texas Instruments BA II Plus, you'll be glad you invested the time and money in this fine financial calculator.
The BA II Plus operates in standard calculator and worksheet modes. The standard mode lets you perform common math as well as operations involving the time value of money--that is, applications such as mortgages or annuities in which payments are equal and evenly spaced. You can also perform trigonometric functions in standard mode.
The more hard-core worksheet mode includes tables for amortization, bond, depreciation, and compound interest. If you're not familiar with such calculations, the very helpful user's manual will guide you through the process. All previous worksheet values are stored in memory, so you don't have to retype all the bond maturity or cash flow analysis figures.
The average user who wants to calculate a basic loan payment will be more comfortable working in the standard calculator mode. We were using the BA II Plus tools for calculating basic interest and payment periods within minutes. Still, it's good to know that the more advanced features are available for those who require heavy-duty financial computing.
Finance students and average users alike will find much to like in the Texas Instruments BA II Plus. --John Frederick Moore
Office Picture Display
I display prints in my office in two different ways; both using foam-core. It adds just enough depth to give a 3D effect that makes it looks professional, rather than just prints stuck on a wall. The foam-core is cheap and can actually be reused. Quarter-inch thick foam core cost a buck or two for a 20" by 30" sheet. You can get 6 8x10 backs from one sheet. I get cheap 8x10 prints made and mount them to the foam core with spray adhesive. It's pretty easy with a little practice. Method 1 - Framed Display Unit Each unit is composed of a piece of foam insulation, covered with fabric and framed by wood. The foam insulation is just the rigid sheets of pink insulation used in home construction. 1 4x8 sheet made two units with scrap left over. I don't remember the price, but it was less than $10. I cut the pieces, painted them with white primer and glued fabric on them using a spray glue. The fabric was from the $1/yard section at Walmart. Use a coarse fabric because it will hide any tack holes when you change prints. The wooden frame is just wooden corner edging cut and glued into a rectangle. You can buy it at a Home Depot for some cents per foot. Stain and varnish to taste. Glue the fabric covered foam piece into the middle. Install something to connect hanging wire to hang the unit on the wall. The foam-core-mounted pictures are mounted to the display unit with thumb tacks. Just tape 4 thumb tacks, with points outward, to the back of the foam-core. Carefully press the thumb tacks, by pushing on the photo, into the fabric-covered foam of the display unit. They pop right in. If you don't get it right the first time, just carefully pull the picture back out, shift it and pop them in again. The great thing about this method is you can easily replace prints with new ones. Just pull one out and pop another one in. It's a constantly shifting gallery of your photos. Method 2 - Free-standing Frameless Photo Stands This method uses the rigidity of the foam-core backing to display photos on a table or shelf. It's a small wooden stand that holds up the photo. Note the photos on top of the cabinet in the picture below. It doesn't get any easier than this one. Home-Depot type places sell small strips of furniture-grade lumber. I use 3' long pieces of 3x1 or 2x1 red oak. These are a couple bucks a piece. (Don't forget that 3x1 is really 2.5 x 0.5 due to planing.) You also need a strip of 1.5 x 0.25 wood of the same length as the other pieces. This doesn't have to be furniture grade. Here's the hard part. Glue the three strips stacked together with the thinner strip in the middle. The middle strip won't be as tall as the outer strips. Position it so that it is 1/4 inch lower than the other two. This creates a quarter inch gap into which you stick the bottom edge of the foam-backed photo. Lay the three glued strips somewhere and weigh them down with books or something to dry. When the glue has dried, cut the piece into desired lengths. For an 8x10, you'll want 8" stands. For a 10x8, you'll want 10" stands. Sand, stain and varnish to taste. I just apply a couple of coats of tung oil to bring out the grain. When complete, insert your foam-backed pictures. If they are too loose, you can tighten them up by inserting small strips of cardboard or very thin wood. Stand them wherever you want. Note that I use 2x1 stands for vertical prints and 3x1 for horizontal prints. That lines the centers up when you display them side-by-side. Method 3 - Cubicle Picture Display I originally came up with the foam core/thumb tack method when I was working in a cube. It allowed me to display photos that looked a little better than just pinning prints to my cube walls. The thumb tacks pop into the cube walls very easily. The depth of the foam core makes them look somewhat professional without the size and cost of framing.
Interior pics soon, only a little more work to do. (I'm working on the baseboards now, needs stove and fridge, plus a few finishing touches.) Some of the walls are concrete, adobe-like, thick walls, so I'm going to screw some of the baseboards into plastic anchors. Been working on the house for the past 6+ months, be glad to finish and move on to selling all my vacant lots -- stupid investments seemed good during good-times when I could easily sell for twice what I'm ever going to get for the next 10-years. 400-East, 200-North, U can't live much closer to Ground Zero than this.
buy sell office furniture
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