Caustic cleaning solution - Hardwood floor cleaning kits.
Ajax Products - Ajax - Expert Neutral Multi-Surface/Floor Cleaner, Citrus, 1 gal. Bottle - Sold As 1 Each - Patented formula utilizes microemulsion technology. - Can be used on hard, washable surfaces. - Neutral pH means the cleaner is safe for both surfaces and users. - Leaves no alkaline residue; contains no harmful acids or caustics. - Gallon bottle makes 64 gallons of RTU solution.
Ajax - Expert Neutral Multi-Surface/Floor Cleaner, Citrus, 1 gal. Bottle - Sold As 1 Each88% (9)
Make sure your floors are sparkling clean by using this multi-surface/floor cleaner. The patented formula utilizes microemulsion technology providing a general purpose cleaner for hard, washable surfaces--strong enough to penetrate deep and capture grease and soils. Neutral pH means the cleaner is safe for both surfaces and users. Plus, the cleaner contains no alkaline builders to leave a white residue. Gallon bottle makes 64 gallons of RTU solution. Cleaner/Detergent Type: All-Purpose; Application: General Purpose; Applicable Material: Hard Surfaces; Floors; Chemical Compound: N/A.
Patented formula utilizes microemulsion technology.
Can be used on hard, washable surfaces.
Neutral pH means the cleaner is safe for both surfaces and users.
Leaves no alkaline residue; contains no harmful acids or caustics.
Gallon bottle makes 64 gallons of RTU solution.
Includes one gallon of cleaner.
Justice, Sustainability, And Peace. Vandana Shiva believes that peasants should be able to make a living based on access to land, rivers, forests and oceans and that governments must protect the health of these commons for the good of all. This makes her a radical. She also makes complete sense and answers many of my questions about the inequity of the poor. Much of this book is a discussion of the commons and the enclosure laws in England in the 16th century that allowed the commons to be privatized. Critics of Vandana Shiva claim that she is asking for a return to feudalism, but they are not hearing her out. (And besides feudalism guaranteed that the peasants would eat, while privatization guarantees that those without money will starve while taking away access to the land that originally provided them with a livelihood.) Much of the battle of the enclosure laws is waged with words. By claiming that an area of land is a wasteland and is not being used by anyone, this somehow gives private companies the right to buy the land or contract to use it for development purposes. She ferrets out the flaws in the arguments of the opposition ie Richard Epstein in his book "Takings—Private Property and the Power of Eminent Domain". Their position is that government cannot protect natural resources like beaches, streams and other property because it would be a "taking" and therefore the owners must be compensated. This argument, she says, ignores the original taking of these public lands during colonialism, but it also confuses public trust with eminent domain which is virtually the opposite. And finally the public is redefined as a collection of individuals thus the loss of property is calculated based on its higher value to one individual vs each member of the public. Here she has not only explained how things have changed, but what kinds of arguments have influenced far reaching policies and how we have been manipulated into buying into the ideology of privatization over public interests. This is an important concept because it is a cultural battle of words that over time has eliminated the very notion of a public trust. If it were not still going on, this book would just be a historical treatise, but with water rights and clean air and the earth's atmosphere at stake, her arguments serve as the ground floor of resistance. She also debunks the argument that having a commons doesn't work because everyone will abuse it. Not so, she says, as long as everyone can subsist off the land and be self-reliant, the community will work together to insure that no one party takes advantage. Assumptions are being made by free market advocates that have messed with our minds, but her examples show a different picture. She points out the correlation between economic livelihood and the attraction of fundamentalism both here and abroad. When people no longer have a livelihood to identify with and globalization forces upon them a cultural sameness, they are attracted to religion and will vote for issues relating to cultural identity rather than economic identity. This explains why Gay Marriage has the ridiculous political status as a hot button issue when there is so much else at stake. She claims that when enclosure laws allow people a living only by selling their labor (and their bodies I would add) then that encourages a population increase as families feel they need to have more children to bring in more income or to insure that at least one survives to care for them in old age since more die. Her discussion includes the enclosure of intellectual and biological property with Monsanto trying to patent seed species. While governments pass laws that forbid farmers from participating in trade as they have always done, ie: saving their own seeds to sell to other farmers. She explains how governments help out large companies by passing laws inappropriate to small producers, for whom complying to these laws, would put them out of business, ie food packaging laws under the guise of safety. Thus her alliance with Slow Food Nation (she is Vice President) to support local foods and small producers. She talks about how the sustenance economy is not valued on the market because it does not involve paid labor ie;, women's work, home economics, child rearing. Yet such work is how the recognized market can exist. She warns that the market is bent on the exploitation of resources that support the sustenance economy such as clean water, air and land and comments that the only sustainable economy is the sustenance economy because of its built-in feed back loops and community. The market however tends to solve problems by providing solutions of increasing complexity involving more exploitation of resources and more privatization as seen with privatization of water. Getting inside Vandana Shiva's worldview stretches my head, but I really think she gets to the root of global issues and successfully relates how economic juSanitation Continues
My 6.5 gallon glass primary fermenter sanitizing with an iodophor solution. I initially used a caustic solution of bleach water, rinsed, then filled with iodophor solution. It rinses clean, is tasteless, odorless, and doesn't require a final rinse. It doesn't hurt to be extra careful with sanitation when making something you're going to ingest.
Whoever said, "sticks and stones may break your bones, but words will never hurt you" never met an a**hole. Here, you'll find more than 1,200 of the most biting quotes, comments, and comebacks ever uttered, including:See also:
"I would like to take you seriously, but to do so would be an affront to your intelligence." --George Bernard Shaw
"Only two things are infinite, the universe and human stupidity, and I'm not sure about the former." --Albert Einstein
"If they can make penicillin out of moldy bread, they can sure make something out of you." --Muhammed Ali
You won't just find quotes from typical a**holes like Winston Churchill, Joseph Stalin, and Mark Twain, either. You'll also see what happens when practically perfect folks like Walt Disney, Mahatma Ghandi, and Audrey Hepburn lose their cool.
So embrace your dark side and get ready to enjoy every over-confident, over-blown, over-the-top a**hole comment you'll ever need.
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