PLYWOOD FLOORING PICTURES - PLYWOOD FLOORING

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Plywood Flooring Pictures


plywood flooring pictures
    flooring
  • floor: the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"
  • building material used in laying floors
  • (floored) provided with a floor
  • The boards or other material of which a floor is made
    pictures
  • A painting or drawing
  • A photograph
  • (picture) a visual representation (of an object or scene or person or abstraction) produced on a surface; "they showed us the pictures of their wedding"; "a movie is a series of images projected so rapidly that the eye integrates them"
  • (picture) visualize: imagine; conceive of; see in one's mind; "I can't see him on horseback!"; "I can see what will happen"; "I can see a risk in this strategy"
  • (pictural) pictorial: pertaining to or consisting of pictures; "pictorial perspective"; "pictorial records"
  • A portrait
    plywood
  • A type of strong thin wooden board consisting of two or more layers glued and pressed together with the direction of the grain alternating, and usually sold in sheets of four by eight feet
  • Construction material supplied in sheets, and made of three or more layers of wood veneer glued together, laid up with alternating layers having their grain perpendicular to each other; A specific grade or type of this construction material
  • a laminate made of thin layers of wood
  • Plywood is a type of manufactured wood made from thin sheets of wood. The layers are glued together so that adjacent plies have their wood grain at right angles to each other for greater strength. There are usually an odd number of plies, as symmetry makes the board less prone to warping.

20090718 2350 Easy-to-reach/operate on-off switch for inverter
20090718 2350 Easy-to-reach/operate on-off switch for inverter
DESCRIPTION: On road trips I use an inverter to provide 120-volt AC power to several devices: charger for cellular phone, charger for my camera batteries, charger for my digital storage devices, charger for a laptop computer (rare), and AC power cord for a portable CD player (also rare). An extension cord plugged into the inverter allows use of three things simultaneously. PROBLEM: That system had the following shortcomings: 1. Plugging something into the extension cord or unplugging it from the extension cord was inconvenient because it required the use two hands (everything was loose). 2. Plugging something in or unplugging it was difficult because of the tight sockets at the end of the extension cord. 3. The extension cord added way too much unused cord to the crowded cabin. 4. Having two or three things plugged in created a messy arrangement of cords. 5. The inverter's cord was in the way of my trash basket when plugged into the 12-volt outlet at the bottom of the dashboard. 6. The inverter's cooling fan made an annoying sound, so I wanted an easy way to turn off the inverter without having to bother with unplugging and without having to use two hands. The challenge was to change the system to lessen or eliminate these problems. SOLUTION: These changes eliminated the shortcomings: 1. A power strip replaced the extension cord, eliminating the excess cord problem. The strip is screwed to the car's home-made plywood floor right behind the center console, where it is easy to reach. Plugging a cord into it or unplugging a cord from it requires only one hand. 2. The neat alignment of power strip sockets helped lessen the cord mess and allowed use of more devices simultaneously. 3. Lengthening the inverter's cord allowed me to plug it in at the rear 12-volt outlet, eliminating the wastebasket blockage problem. 4. Installing an external on-off switch allows me to turn off the inverter---and thus its noisy fan---without fumbling with the inverter itself (which is now stored out of the way under the plywood floor). The switch is screwed to the plywood floor near the power strip, where I can use one finger---even while driving---to operate it. A guard over the switch protects it from damage and accidental operation. UPDATE (October 2010): This system has been superseded by a simpler one. A new, smaller, inverter is plugged into the dashboard outlet (I figured out a way to keep the wastebasket from getting in the way of the outlet.) The custom inverter switch (pictured) is no longer needed because I can turn the inverter off by unplugging it at the dashboard. 12-volt wiring running from the rear of the car to the inverter is no longer needed and will be removed. The power strip is plugged into the inverter as before.
16: Empty seat well during a "tire test" (5422)
16: Empty seat well during a "tire test" (5422)
I had hoped to store my full-size spare tire in this seat well but the tire is just a little bit too big to fit, even though the back wall of the well has an indentation for a tire (the temporary spare?). Thus, as is shown in previous photos in this set, I attached a piece of plywood to the spare and carried it on the custom floor, using it as a shelf. In May 2009 I had a thought: would the spare tire fit in the well if it were deflated? The answer is "yes." I took this picture after putting the deflated spare in the well during a test (note the tire mark in the well's carpeting). I bought an air compressor for inflating the spare on the road. The compressor also goes in the well. This discovery eliminated the problem of carrying my full-size spare tire on the custom floor. 2009-05-10; 16:12:59

plywood flooring pictures
See also:
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floor drain caps
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