Used 18 Inch Tires

used 18 inch tires
  • Lose interest in; become bored with
  • (tire) exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress; "We wore ourselves out on this hike"
  • Cause to feel in need of rest or sleep; weary
  • (tire) lose interest or become bored with something or somebody; "I'm so tired of your mother and her complaints about my food"
  • Become in need of rest or sleep; grow weary
  • (tire) hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
  • A unit of linear measure equal to one twelfth of a foot (2.54 cm)
  • A very small amount or distance
  • A unit used to express other quantities, in particular
  • a unit of length equal to one twelfth of a foot
  • edge: advance slowly, as if by inches; "He edged towards the car"
  • column inch: a unit of measurement for advertising space
  • eighteen: the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one
  • Television content rating systems give viewers an idea of the suitability of a program for children or adults. Many countries have their own television rating system and each country's rating process may differ due to local priorities.
  • eighteen: being one more than seventeen

Aston Martin Special "Razorblade" (1923)
Aston Martin Special "Razorblade" (1923)
The Aston Martin Razor Blade team car was built in 1923 to break the one hour light car record of 101.39 mph (163.17 km/h) held by AC Cars. Although it failed to break the record, it did have success in race and record attempts in the 1920s. Standard Aston Martin parts were used on a specially built narrow chassis with quarter elliptic springs at the rear. The engine had previously been developed for the 1922 French Grand Prix by Aston Martin. It was based on half a 1921 three litre eight cylinder Ballot engine giving a four cylinder configuration, with twin overhead camshafts, 16 valves, and 1.5 litres capacity. It produced 55 bhp (41 kW) at 4,200 rpm. The body was built by the de Havilland Aircraft Company and is 18 1/2 inches (47 cms) at its widest point. It is said the be the narrowest racing car ever built. The original design was for the body to be fully enclosed, but Lionel Martin was unable to find a driver small enough to fit in it. Originally code named the Oyster, the car was soon called the Razor Blade [1]. The car was driven by S. C. H. Davis for the attempt at the one hour light car record. The car lapped consistently at the Brooklands circuit at 103-104 mph but the front offside tyre came off and after having a new tyre fitted, the same wheel shed its tyre several more times at speeds higher than 100 mph (160 km/h), until the record attempt was abandoned.[2] The Razor Blade was raced regularly during the 1950s and was sold to the Harrah Motor Museum in the USA, that subsequently became the National Automobile Museum. It was returned to the UK in the 1980s[3], restored by the present owner and it is now in use in VSCC and other historic car events. The Light Car and Cyclecar magazine, September 7, 1923, printed the following verse under the title of LIGHT CAR-ICATURES after the Razor Blade came first in the BARC meeting at Brooklands: Major F. B. Halford (The intrepid driver of the “razor blade” Aston-Martin racer) With razor blades we’re all acquainted; Some are good, others painted. Halford Smiles; he’s found a winner; Diet follows – make him thinner.
ESD Strikes on a TPMS Transmitter
ESD Strikes on a TPMS Transmitter
I work for the Tire Pressure Monitoring company Schrader Electronics. This is a transmitter that normally goes in the car tire. An element of our testing of these parts is to apply an Electrostatic Discharge (spark) and check that it still functions correctly. This is to simulate static building up in the car and getting into our part. The sparks you can see are the individual ESD strikes that are applied from a gun to the part. Lighting Info: We left the shutter on bulb and applied a load of stikes to the part. After that we removed the gun from the frame and lit the scene using an iPhone. Of the 24 second exposure 18 seconds were the sparks and the last 6 seconds was iPhone at around 4 inches off from camera right. Fill on camera left was a piece of white foam board. The reflection is due to the part resting on a copper plate into which the sparks finally go. We needed ISO800 to get the sparks to come out sufficiently bright. This has introduced a little noise to the D90's picture but it's not too bad. Shot using an 18-200mm VR @ 105mm. f/22. I think this may be our new department Chrismas card photo... ;)

used 18 inch tires
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