Used Paint Booth For Sale

    paint booth
  • A closed area where coats of paint are applied
    for sale
  • purchasable: available for purchase; "purchasable goods"; "many houses in the area are for sale"
  • For Sale is the fifth album by German pop band Fool's Garden, released in 2000.
  • For Sale is a tour EP by Say Anything. It contains 3 songs from …Is a Real Boy and 2 additional b-sides that were left off the album.
The gadget spec URL could not be found
used paint booth for sale - Master Airbrush®
Master Airbrush® Brand Portable Hobby Airbrush Spray Booth for Painting All Art, Cake, Craft, Hobby, Nails, T-shirts & More. Includes Our Exhaust Extension Hose That Extends up to 5.6 Feet.
Master Airbrush® Brand Portable Hobby Airbrush Spray Booth for Painting All Art, Cake, Craft, Hobby, Nails, T-shirts & More. Includes Our Exhaust Extension Hose That Extends up to 5.6 Feet.
Part# MAS B420DCK
Portable Hobby Airbrush Spray Booth Kit with Exhaust Extension Hose that Extends up to 5.6 Feet
A Great Booth that's Easy to Set-Up & Use!

The High Volume Fan Extracts Overspray & Reduces the Fumes from Airbrush & Spray Gun Materials. It's Ideal to use when Spraying Models, Small Parts, Ceramics, Etc

Powerful: 25 Watts with a 4 Cubic Meters/Minute Fan Extraction Rate
Portable & Compact: Easily Folds into a Suitcase Shape w/Handle for Carrying or Storing
Lightweight: Only 8.5 Lbs
Exhaust Extension Hose: Flexible Hose that Extends up to 5.6 Feet
Booth Filter: 7/8" Thick 2 Layer High Density Fiberglass Booth Filter (Replacement Filters Available)
7-1/2" Diameter Revolving Turntable
Full 1-Year Warranty: Not intended for use with Hazardous Materials, Flammable or Explosive Paints or Materials
Voltage: Operates at 12V DC Using a Direct Plug in 110V AC Adapter
Low Noise: Only 47 db
Electric Cord: 6 Ft
Dimensions when Set-Up: 16.5" Wide x 19" Deep x 13.5" High
Dimensions when Folded-Up: 16.5" Wide x 6" Deep x 8" High
If you Buy Two Spray Booths, they can be combined into One Double Sized Spray Booth!

Lord & Taylor Building
Lord & Taylor Building
424-434 Fifth Avenue, Midtown, Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States Lord & Taylor is one of New York City’s oldest retail stores and a recognized innovator in the history of department stores. The store traces its origins to the dry goods store established on Catherine Street in 1826 by Samuel Lord and his partner George Washington Taylor. As residential New York continued its northward momentum, Lord & Taylor, like other retailers, followed, relocating several times before moving to Fifth Avenue and 38th Street. Starrett & Van Vleck’s 1913-14 building for Lord & Taylor marks a turning point in retail design. The dignified, Italian Renaissance Revival store with its prominent chamfered corner, deep copper cornice, austere limestone base, gray face-brick center section and two-story colonnade was the first “frankly commercial” building along the fashionable Fifth Avenue shopping district then developing above 34th Street. On Fifth Avenue the formal two-story arched entrance, is flanked by two tiers of display windows; those on the lower tier annually showcase the store’s animated holiday displays. In 1945, Lord & Taylor elected Dorothy Shaver as president of the store, the first woman to hold that position in a prominent retail store. A major force in retailing, Ms. Shaver, during her long tenure with Lord & Taylor , promoted new trends in home decor with the 1928 Exposition of Modern French Decorative Art, designed by Ely Jacques Kahn; fostered American fashion designers like Bonnie Cashin, Claire McCardell and Vera Maxwell; and created entirely new departments offering junior, misses, petite, bridal and maternity fashions. Under her aegis, noted designer Raymond Loewy updated selling floors and was instrumental in the design of the earliest suburban branch stores. Under succeeding administrations Lord & Taylor continued to expand its network of stores nationwide. Lord & Taylor was incorporated by its president Edward Hatch in 1904. In 1910 it became part of United Dry Goods Company, which later became the Associated Dry Goods Company. Lord & Taylor was sold to the private equity firm NRDC Equity Partners in 2006. DESCRIPTION AND ANALYSIS History of Lord & Taylor Lord & Taylor traces its founding to 1826 when Samuel Lord, a 23-year-old emigre from Yorkshire, England, opened his first small dry goods store at 47 Catherine Street with $1,000 borrowed from his wife Mary’s uncle, John Taylor, and took into partnership her cousin George Washington Taylor. Catherine Street was then one of New York’s major shopping streets, and the store, which sold fabric, notions, and ready made items such as hosiery and shawls, was enlarged by the end of the year. Through the complementary skills of the two partners, business continued to grow resulting in the annexation of 49 Catherine Street in 1832 and the move into a four-story building at 61-63 Catherine Street in 1838. Ever the entrepreneur, Lord also opened a dry goods store in New Orleans in the 1840s which was operated by his chief clerk Thomas Medley. With business growing, a new three-story building was erected at 255-261 Grand Street in 1853. This building had a domed rotunda and large windows which allowed natural light to flood the interior. By the late 1850s, a large lot at the northwest corner of Grand Street and Broadway had been acquired and on August 29, 1859, 461-467 Broadway, a five-story marble emporium with an arched, two-story main entrance, became the flagship store of Lord & Taylor, the first of the major retailers to move to Broadway after the opening of A. T. Stewart’s department store at Broadway and Chambers Street. Simultaneously, the firm expanded into the wholesale trade, the funding of which required Samuel Lord to withdraw his investment from the store in New Orleans. George W. Taylor had retired to England in 1852 leaving the firm in the hands of Mr. Lord until the latter took as his partners his eldest son John T. Lord and long-time store employee John S. Lyle. By the mid-1850s New York City handled more than a third of American exports and around two-thirds of the imports and was the financial center of the country. Raw bulk cotton from the south was transshipped through New York to the mills of Europe while New York merchants and banking houses offered southern planters goods and credit. Lord’s investment in a New Orleans dry goods store suggests that he was willing to invest in the South during the antebellum period; however, the extent to which Lord & Taylor’s fabrics were made from slave-produced cotton cannot be definitely established. Throughout the Civil War, Lord & Taylor continued to advertise in New York newspapers the availability of a wide variety of fabrics from silk to poplin, home furnishings and ready-made clothing for women and children on display in their respective departments at the firm’s three New York locations. A partic
IMG 4943
IMG 4943
We visited flower shops and antique stores looking for vases and the like. The thought was we could paint them as we liked using bake-on glass paints. We experimented on salsa jars using several brands and types of glass paint. Some went better than others, but all gave us reason for concern as you could always detect a hint of the brush. Observations of a first-time antique store visitor (in particular, the warehouse-type, one off of I-29 near Weston): 1) There was a lot of neat, old stuff in there. I like old, wood and metal things. There was no short supply of either. 2) This particular store was divided up into a lot of little booths for individuals to display their wares. Some were very interesting. Most felt like some departed soul's leftover junk. 3) Prices vary greatly. Some stores seemed to have one foot on the ground, in touch with reality. The others were selling things for incredibly high prices. The one standout in this category that I will never forget: 50' of cotton laundry line for $17. I bought the *same exact item* (label was different) at Famous Al's in Riverside a few years back for $0.50. And I suspect the same product at Walmart isn't much more than a buck or two. We wanted bold, dark colors, but ended up settling on these three tinted candle holders/flower vases we found at Pier One (the others are green and amber). At $12 per, a pretty sweet deal. Later, they had them on sale for $10, which was nice because several of them broke as I drilled out the bottom. I stuffed them with newspaper to give some support.