Silver report. Silver jewelry pin.

Silver Report

silver report
  • (esp. of the moon) Give a silvery appearance to
  • coat with a layer of silver or a silver amalgam; "silver the necklace"
  • made from or largely consisting of silver; "silver bracelets"
  • Coat or plate with silver
  • Provide (mirror glass) with a backing of a silver-colored material in order to make it reflective
  • a soft white precious univalent metallic element having the highest electrical and thermal conductivity of any metal; occurs in argentite and in free form; used in coins and jewelry and tableware and photography
  • A spoken or written description of an event or situation, esp. one intended for publication or broadcast in the media
  • to give an account or representation of in words; "Discreet Italian police described it in a manner typically continental"
  • a written document describing the findings of some individual or group; "this accords with the recent study by Hill and Dale"
  • An account given of a particular matter, esp. in the form of an official document, after thorough investigation or consideration by an appointed person or body
  • announce as the result of an investigation or experience or finding; "Dozens of incidents of wife beatings are reported daily in this city"; "The team reported significant advances in their research"
  • A teacher's written assessment of a student's work, progress, and conduct, issued at the end of a term or academic year
silver report - Buying Guide
Buying Guide 2008 (Consumer Reports Buying Guide)
Buying Guide 2008 (Consumer Reports Buying Guide)
If you are in the market for just about anything, from a new coffeemaker to a new computer to a new car – The Consumer Reports Buying Guide 2008 is your one-stop portable reference source for making intelligent, money saving purchases for all home buying needs. Consumer Reports has done the homework for you by testing hundreds of brand-name products to come up with the Best Buys for 2008, along with the best buying advice on the market. If you have asked yourself -- “Is this the right product for me? Will I get my money’s worth in this product? Which brand is the best for me?” -- let Consumer Reports expert buying advice and Ratings steer you in the right direction.

Consumer Reports Buying Guide 2008 tells you what manufacturers can’t tell you – based on a full year’s worth of Consumer Reports testing. This compact reference guide contains over 900 brand-name product ratings along with invaluable information on what products are available, important features, latest trends and expert advice on:

Home office equipment
Digital cameras and camcorders
Home entertainment
Cellular Phones
Home and yard products
Gas grills
Air conditioners
Kitchen appliances
Bath and Laundry products
Vacuum cleaners and washing machines
Cars, minivans, pickups and SUV’s
…And so much more!

From refrigerators to home theater systems, mattresses to microwave ovens, Consumer Reports Buying Guide 2008 will make you a smarter shopper, and will ultimately pay off in valuable product knowledge, time saved, and perhaps money saved too!

77% (15)
Silver Towers
Silver Towers
University Village (Silver Towers) 100 and 110 Bleecker Street (aka Silver Towers I & II, 98-122 Bleecker Street and 40-58 West Houston Street) and 505 LaGuardia Place, Greenwich Village, Manhattan, New York City University Village is one of the finest examples of a mid-20th century residential complex located in New York City. Designed by architect James Ingo Freed of I. M. Pei & Associates for New York University, construction began in 1964 and was completed by 1967. Occupying a five-acre “superblock” in Greenwich Village, between West Houston and Bleecker Streets, the site was originally part of a much larger urban renewal scheme conceived by Robert Moses, chairman of the Mayor’s Committee on Slum Clearance, in 1953. As part of NYU’s agreement with the city to take over the site in 1960, the school set aside one-third of the units for middle-income residents. The complex includes three identical free-standing 30-story towers executed in reinforced concrete that are positioned at the center of the site in a “pinwheel” configuration around a 100-by-100 foot lawn. The west tower, at 505 LaGuardia Place, is a cooperative residence with a long-term lease from NYU, and the east towers serve as faculty housing. The buildings were thoughtfully arranged by Freed to maximize views and privacy, as well as to increase general visual interest. Cast in place, on site, using fiberglass molds, these buff-colored towers fall into the general stylistic category known as “Brutalism” and reflect the influence of the Swiss-French architect Le Corbusier, whom Pei admired. The buildings display twin sets of smooth gridded facades that project from a central core. Each floor has four or eight deeply-recessed horizontal window bays, as well as a 22-foot-wide sheer wall, creating strong contrasts of light and shadow. Near the center of the complex stands a large sandblasted concrete sculpture, an enlargement of a 1954 cubistic work by Pablo Picasso. Executed in 1968 by the French artist’s frequent collaborator, the Norwegian sculptor Carl Nesjar, the off-center placement of the 36-foot tall bust echoes and enhances the project’s dynamic plan. University Village was a critical success and received awards from the American Institute of Architects, the City Club of New York, and the Concrete Industry Board. It was also selected as one of “Ten Buildings That Climax an Era” by Fortune Magazine in 1966. Both Pei and Freed have received significant recognition for their contributions to this project; when Pei was honored with the Pritzker Architecture Prize in 1983 University Village was cited as one of his most notable works and at the time of Freed’s death in 2005 Museum of Modern Art architecture curator Terence Riley counted the complex as among “the most refined examples of modern architecture in Manhattan.” - From the 2008 NYCLPC Landmark Designation Report
Sir Francis Drake silver medal map at the Library of Congress Rare Books Division
Sir Francis Drake silver medal map at the Library of Congress Rare Books Division
KNOWN SPECIMENS OF THE SILVER MAP There is considerable variation in the weight of the known examples of the Silver Map, the lightest weighing 260 grains, the heaviest 424 grains. The present example is intermediate; it weighs 382 grains. There is much doubt as to the method by which the medallions were made. Miller Christy, author of the earliest detailed study, refers to it as "cast or struck" and to the "die or mould" used in its preparation. Lord Milford Haven remarks that "it was at one time believed that these pieces had been struck with a die in imitation of engraving, but a recent careful comparison showed that each had been engraved by hand." A. M. Hind the latest authority, is equivocal, remarking that this and similar pieces "were multiplied either by striking afresh with a die taken from the original engraved counter, or by repeated engraving with the aid of paper or vellum prints from the original impressed on the new surface as a guide to the engraver." 10 The copies now known are: H. P. Kraus, no. I. The example here described. 383 grains; with tang. Unique example, inscribed with the cartographer's name and the date 1589. Probably the prototype. H. P. Kraus, no. 2.410 grains; with tang. [See No. 58a.] British Museum, no. 1 (1882.5.7.1). 300 grains; with tang. Probably the first example to be properly described (by Sir Wollaston Franks, 1874). British Museum, no. 2 (1891.9.5.12). 260 grains; with tang. Also located by Sir Wollaston Franks: "somewhat battered and slightly broken," according to Miller Christy (p. 3). (Sir John Evans?)--Lord Dillon--J. G. Murdoch. 424 grains; with tang. Possibly the one described by Evans in 1906. National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, no. 1 (A.4, 1934-49). 326 grains. Purchased 1934: provenance unknown. National Maritime Museum, no. 2 (A.4, 42-136). 275 grains. Presented in 1942, through the agency of Earl Mountbatten; earlier provenance unknown. A specimen reported by Lord Milford Haven (1919) and Henry K. Wagner (1937) as being in the possession of Drake's descendants. 284 grains. Probably the one noticed by Lady Eliott-Drake as at Nutwell Court in 1911 ( The family and heirs of Sir Francis Drake , I, pp 73-74). Henry C. Taylor collection, New York. 312 grains; no tang.

silver report
silver report
The 2009 Report on Silver Rings and Ring Mountings Excluding Rings and Ring Mountings Made of Silver Clad or Plated to Non-Precious Metal: World Market Segmentation by City
This report was created for global strategic planners who cannot be content with traditional methods of segmenting world markets. With the advent of a "borderless world", cities become a more important criteria in prioritizing markets, as opposed to regions, continents, or countries. This report covers the top 2000 cities in over 200 countries. It does so by reporting the estimated market size (in terms of latent demand) for each major city of the world. It then ranks these cities and reports them in terms of their size as a percent of the country where they are located, their geographic region (e.g. Africa, Asia, Europe, Middle East, North America, Latin America), and the total world market.

In performing various economic analyses for its clients, I have been occasionally asked to investigate the market potential for various products and services across cities. The purpose of the studies is to understand the density of demand within a country and the extent to which a city might be used as a point of distribution within its region. From an economic perspective, however, a city does not represent a population within rigid geographical boundaries. To an economist or strategic planner, a city represents an area of dominant influence over markets in adjacent areas. This influence varies from one industry to another, but also from one period of time to another.

In what follows, I summarize the economic potential for the world's major cities for "silver rings and ring mountings excluding rings and ring mountings made of silver clad or plated to non-precious metal" for the year 2009. The goal of this report is to report my findings on the real economic potential, or what an economist calls the latent demand, represented by a city when defined as an area of dominant influence. The reader needs to realize that latent demand may or may not represent real sales.