Industrial House Cleaning

industrial house cleaning
    house cleaning
  • Housekeeping or housecleaning is the systematic process of making a home neat and clean in approximately that order. This may be applied more broadly than just to an individual home, or as a metaphor for a similar "clean up" process applied elsewhere such as a procedural reform.
  • of or relating to or resulting from industry; "industrial output"
  • Having highly developed industries
  • having highly developed industries; "the industrial revolution"; "an industrial nation"
  • suitable to stand up to hard wear; "industrial carpeting"
  • Of, relating to, or characterized by industry
  • Designed or suitable for use in industry
industrial house cleaning - The Well-Ordered
The Well-Ordered Office: How to Create an Efficient and Serene Workspace
The Well-Ordered Office: How to Create an Efficient and Serene Workspace
What would you do with three extra weeks each year? Travel? Relax? Spend more time with family and friends? Studies suggest that the average businessperson squanders some 150 hours, more than three workweeks, every year looking for things in his or her cluttered office or cubicle. Taking the time to organize is making time to enjoy the things you really love. In The Well-Ordered Home, the author of The Well-Ordered Home develops her step-by-step and amazingly easy program for clearing the clutter and making sense of the mess.
Where other books on office organization offer the same advice readers have heard a thousand times, this book cuts straight to the real, deeper reasons people become disorganized, an inclination to procrastination, a yen for perfectionism, a habit of being easily distracted. Drawing on her experience as an organizer and practicing psychologist, the author offers simple strategies for overcoming these issues once and for all. Readers will learn to organize information, make the most of electronic media, and handle interrupting phone calls, coworkers,and e-mails with confidence and grace. Readers who practice these simple techniques will instantly enjoy greater peace of mind as well as saving time, money, and aggravation.

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At one time you would find Bath Bricks in every home. The history of these domestic scouring blocks, made from mud deposits from the banks of the River Parrett, is unclear, as is the reason they came to be known as Bath Bricks. Nevertheless, at its peak, this industry was producing some 24 million 'bricks' a year. They were to be found not only in the households and workplaces of this country but also throughout Europe, the United States and many other parts of the world. The bricks were a vital item in homes, factories, on board ships and in the stores of every regiment with pride in its turnout. The bricks were manufactured from a unique mixture of silica flint, lime, sulphur and clay deposited in the form of a slimy mud along a short stretch of the Parrett above and below the town bridge at Bridgwater and Dunball. As each tide brought its deposits up river to meet the sediment flowing down, about one inch of the flinty slime would be added on the edge of outer bends where the slower rate of water flow aided the sediment build-up. Scouring bricks were being made in Bridgwater well before the end of the 18th century and the names Axford and Sealey are linked with their early manufacture. By 1896, some 25 batches existed to trap the special slime mixture and occupied 2,560 yards of riverbank, often severely hindering navigation. Later, processing the slime into scouring blocks became more concentrated with 10 manufacturers in the 1920s and John Board & Co Ltd emerging as a major producer and dispatching large quantities of Bath bricks over its own wharf. To trap the sedimentary slime in the river, 'slime batches' were constructed at suitable points and consisted of a bed of brick rubble projecting from the riverbank and provided with low sides to encourage settlement. When the deposit had reached about four foot it would be dug out and deposited on the riverbank to allow the elements to wash out the salt content. During better weather periods, the slime mixture would be taken to a simple horse- worked mixer and then extruded into six- inch balls, the job often done by lads or women. The balls would pass on to a moulder for pressing into bricks and then be turned out on boards to dry. High-temperature firing would follow a few days later and itself take four to six days, Board & Co using a high-capacity updraught kiln to process large quantities at one time. In the language of the trade, slime 'pitched' in the 'batches' and was shaped in a 'pugging mill' and then 'obstricked' into round balls before being pressed into moulds using a 'striker'. After firing came a surface trim with an emery wheel and final wrapping in strong paper. Broken or rejected bricks were ground into a bulk powder and some even used in local housing projects. Loads of Bath bricks featured prominently in the barging activity on the River Parrett. In a regular cycle, coal was moved from coasting vessels to brickworks, then slime moved to a processing area and the final product then taken back to Bridgwater for shipment. 'Bath brick will be found to be the most effective and economical polishing material. It is superior to metal polish and does not contain acid or alcohol injurious to metals' stated an early advertisement.
House Cleaning Pleasure with Electrolux Products, circa 1975 - Advertising Postcard
House Cleaning Pleasure with Electrolux Products, circa 1975 - Advertising Postcard
HOUSE CLEANING PLEASURE with ELECTROLUX Products Floors and carpets brighten easily with famous ELECTROLUX 3-Brush Floor Polisher and Carpet Beautifier. Shampoo rugs, cleans, waxes and polishes floors. ELECTROLUX Model 1205 Deluze with super-cleaning Power Nozzle, Hose and Wand -- bringing you a new concept in home cleaning. See it to believe it! ELECTROLUX - A CONSOLIDATED FOODS COMPANY - RESPONSE TO CONSUMER NEEDS Date: Circa 1975 Source Type: Postcard Printer, Publisher, Photographer: Electrolux Corporation Postmark: None Collection: Steven R. Shook

industrial house cleaning
industrial house cleaning
iRobot 610 Roomba Professional Series
The iRobot Roomba 610 Professional Series Vacuum Cleaning Robot cleans up to four rooms on a single charge. It comes equipped with two interchangeable bins, a high capacity sweeper bin and a vacuuming debris bin, that can be utilized for either everyday cleaning or for picking up larger-than-usual amounts of debris. The Professional Series also has extra brushes, filters and cleaning tools plus a convenient storage case to organize and store the accessories and sweeping bin in one place. Durable paint and bumper guards provide a scratch resistant finish to the Roomba Pro and more protection for furniture and obstacles. An extra long power cord allows greater versatility for charging and storing and storing Roomba on the included, heavy weighted, self-charging Home Base. Two Virtual Wall Light Houses ensure the most efficient room-to-room cleaning, and block off-limit areas. Roomba Pro also features three cleaning modes, including Max Mode that allows maximum cleaning coverage in larger homes, offices or business settings. In Max Mode, Roomba cleans until the battery is almost drained, then it returns it to its Home Base to dock and recharge. The Professional Series is also the only iRobot Roomba Vacuum Cleaning Robot to carry a two-year warranty.

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