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Stargate SG-1: Earth's Defence / Triple M Metal Commissions New Wendt Shredder
« Last post by ya20130425 on August 07, 2013, 04:17:56 PM »
The M6090 shredder features a 2,500 hp DC motor and a disc rotor made by Bowe Knives, Bettendorf, Iowa. The shredder is equipped with an infeed conveyor, Wendt auto-driver controls, modular design features that include a pre-fabricated motor enclosure and remote pre-wired E-house, and a ferrous downstream with dual electro-drum sm2co17s and a picking house.
Triple M says the transportation savings gained from having a shredder on site justifies its investment in the equipment. ?We were looking at pricey shipping costs if we didn?t invest in a shredding facility for this yard,? says Tom Anderson, Triple M?s vice president of engineering. ?We would have had to ship shreddable materials to one of our Southern Ontario shredders and then transport the finished goods back up to our local steel mill customer in Sault Ste. Marie.?
Triple M, founded more than 40 years ago by Mike Giampaolo, is a ferrous and nonferrous scrap metal recycler with 16 facilities in North America.
When determining what shredder to purchase, Triple M says it found the M6090 to be the appropriate fit. ?The Model M6090 was the right size for this yard,? says Anderson. ?Our material flow was not sufficient enough to support anything larger and the decision supports regional shredding as opposed to centralized shredding.?
Triple M Metal LP has commissioned a new Wendt Corp. Model M6090 shredder in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, Canada.
Wendt says the recent installation of the M6090 will provide Triple M with the opportunity to sell the majority of its scrap metal locally while growing its customer base in and near Sault Ste. Marie.
Anderson says Triple M?s existing relationship with Wendt also was helpful in getting the project completed. ?We looked at other suppliers, but we liked the compactness of the unit. We?re running a Wendt 130-inch shredder successfully in Hamilton (Ontario) and currently installing a large Wendt nonferrous processing plant,???,? Anderson adds. ?We deem our relationship with Wendt as a strategic partnership.?
Tesla also designed the world’s first hydroelectric plant at Niagara Falls in 1895 and started the electrification of the world. The first hydro-electric power plant in the world, Adam’s Power Station is what remains of the old Niagara Falls Power Plant. This location is a great turning stone in the history of electricity. Adam’s Station Power House is a National Landmark Historical Site. About eight million tourists a year visit the American side of Niagara Falls. About 20 million tourists a year visit the Canadian side. Niagara Falls is one of the most beautiful places in the world, where the electrification of the world started. Niagara Falls are the final victory of Tesla’s Polyphase Alternating Current (AC) Electricity, which is today lights the entire globe.
In his late 30′s in 1884 Tesla moved to the United States and worked as an assistant to Thomas Edison. Edison had just invented the electric light bulb, but he needed a system to distribute electricity to houses. He designed a DC (direct current) system, but never worked the way it was supposed to. Edison promised Tesla lots of money in bonuses if he could figure out the problems. Nikola Tesla took the challenge and ended up saving Edison thousands of dollars, which was millions of dollars by today’s standards. Edison later refused to keep his promise and never paid those promised bonuses. Tesla quit not long after that broken promise and Edison spent the rest of his life discrediting Tesla. This is the main reason Nikola Tesla was never credited for his achievements.
At the World’s Fair, Tesla developed and used florescent bulbs in his lab 4 decades before the power industry “invented” them. Tesla took glass tubes and bent them into famous scientists’ names and these became the first neon signs ever to be seen by the public.
Tesla was one of the world’s most original and greatest inventors and thinkers the world has ever known, but because he was so original and out of his time, his genius was mistaken for insanity and science fiction.
Still today there are untested theories found in countless notebooks written by Tesla.
When working at Westinghouse he was owed a million dollars and settled for a fraction of the amount to avoid Westinghouse going bankrupt. Tesla could have become one of the richest men in the world but instead sold his patents for pennies.
One of the greatest minds of the 19th and 20th centuries, responsible for today’s modern world, NikolaTesla is still virtually unknown to the general public. In fact who do you remember as the inventor of radio? The name that probably comes to mind is Guglielmo Marconi. X-rays, you’d probably say Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen. A vacuum tube amp, probably Lee De Forest. Who do you think invented the florescent bulb, neon lights, speedometer,冷凝水回收装置, auto ignition system, and the basics behind radar, the electron microscope, and the microwave oven? Chances are you see little, if any, mentions of Nikola Tesla. Very few people today have ever even heard of him. The all-around nice guy and business man Thomas Edison made sure of that.
In 1888, Tesla devised a better system of transmission, the AC (alternating current) system used in houses around the world today. By using Tesla’s newly developed transformers, AC could be stepped up and transmitted over long distances through thin wires. Edison’s DC couldn’t be stepped up, required a large power plant every square mile and thick cables for transmission.
Although Tesla made every attempt to clear his name and try to convince the public that his AC technology was far more better than DC but without any success due to his honest nature, and generosity.
He was so intelligent and ahead of his time that he attempted to create free energy when he began construction of “Wireless Broadcasting System” tower on Long Island, New York. Tesla intended to use it to link the world’s telephone and telegraph, to transmit pictures, stock reports, and weather information. When capitalists learned of this free wireless energy all funding was cut. Tesla ended up selling what was supposed to be the greatest gift to mankind for scrap to pay off creditors.
By that time Edison had too much money invested into his DC system and he tried his best to discredit Tesla by showing that AC was more dangerous than DC. Edison paid local children 25 cents for each stray dog they could bring him. Then he would hold press conferences and electrocute the dogs at public gatherings to frighten people. He claimed that DC could not kill just to discredit the AC technology that Tesla invented.
I hope to write more articles about this great inventor and True Father of Electricity. Please take the time to learn more about this phenomenal kind and honest inventor Nikola Tesla and pass it forward.
The man who invented the modern world died nearly penniless at age 86. Tesla died quietly and alone in room #3327 on the 33rd floor of the Hotel New Yorker in New York City.
Word of AC eventually got to George Westinghouse. In 1893, Tesla signed a contract with Westinghouse to get $2.50 per Kilowatt of AC sold. Nikola Tesla finally had the money to conduct all of the experiments.
Edison did everything in his power to discredit Tesla. We’ve always lived in a society filled with greed. Everything Tesla lived for kept been taken away from him.
Electricity is useless if it can’t do anything, so in 1890 Tesla invented a motor to run on AC, the same type of motor used in every household appliance today. Scientists of the late 1880′s were convinced that no motor could work with AC. Tesla solved this problem and proved them all wrong.
While researching this magnificent inventor Nikola Tesla, I was touched and fascinated by his dedication towards electricity. Not only did he invent alternating electricity and the AC motor but as much as 500 US patents related to electricity.
Stargate SG-1: Earth's Defence / The Dating Game
« Last post by ya20130425 on August 06, 2013, 12:49:13 PM »
good guy which one wins the girl? Researchers put it to the test,????.
The dictionary defines a narcissist as a person who is overly self-involved, and often vain and selfish.
If you find that're in good company!
German researchers tested the notion that narcissists are chick "compass magnets" by running a series of tests...including sending 61 men out to see how many phone numbers they could collect from unsuspecting women.
The men had personality evaluations before they hit the streets. The results?
Those who ranked high for narcissism collected the most contact information. The participants who were successful also ranked high in physical attractiveness and social boldness.
Bottom line...being handsome and daring are attractive qualities to many...proving narcissists often DO get the girl.
I'm Dr. Cindy Haines of HealthDay TV with the news doctors are reading health news that matters to you.
The UAB researchers concluded [pdf]:
Androids have all the different types of sensors needed for sensory channel attacks; these sensors run in the background as Android services. You might think you’d notice a battery drain if malware utilized those sensors, but the researchers found that the ambient light sensor and alcomax4ometer cause virtually no change in battery life; tapping into the microphone for 10 continuous minutes consumed only 1% of battery charge. They developed a prototype Android malware app and installed it on an HTC Evo 4G smartphone running Gingerbread. Then they used “different flavors of command and control channels based on acoustic, visual, alcomax4ic and vibrational signaling.”
Regarding music, if there is enough bass thumping, the vibrations from a subwoofer could activate the malware. But attackers could even successfully use “low-end PC speakers with minimal amplification and low-volume.” Previously dormant malware could kick in via audio in a movie theater, or via a covert message hidden in the music playing a crowded hallway. An “embarrassment attack” would also use audio such as when “a person may be using her (infected) phone to project a presentation in a conference.” The researchers wrote, “As the person starts to speak, another infected phone in the room can trigger the phone malware (via some out-of-band channel), which would then project an embarrassing video onto the screen.”
The team found that using the light channel works best at night or in a dimly lit place, but could work from the lighting of a large screen TV, computer monitor or overhead lights. Attackers could use neodymium iron borons attached to NFC readers to tap into a mobile phone’s magnetic sensors and activate embedded malware. The researchers discovered that “command and control trigger messages” in music could be sent over 55 feet indoors and 45 feet outdoors.
We’ve all heard of subliminal messages hidden in advertisements, but most of us have not thought about “subliminal” messages to trigger malware that was dormant until it is set off by sounds from a TV, radio, music, P2P TV, or even musical greeting cards. Besides successfully using audio as a mode of transport,Ferrite, the researchers also used light, hook magnets s and vibration as other trippy malware triggers.
Right before a movie starts at a theater, you are advised to avoid being a jerk by turning off your mobile phone. If you chose to ignore that, imagine if the screen’s flickering lights or music within the movie could trigger your Android to call all the other “infected” Android smartphones in the theater, shortly before they all start shrieking with a loud siren sound. That was dubbed an “annoyance attack” by security researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) who developed nearly impossible-to-detect sensory methods that can trigger embedded malware in mobile phones.
Distraction attacks would activate the malware to play a ringtone or to vibrate in order to distract the user who is trying to perform a security task such as reading a warning, or pairing devices. Context-aware malware could also be used for an interference attack. Infected smartphones at an airport could be used as a botnet to launch a denial-of-service attack to bring down the Wi-Fi or other systems. The researchers wrote, “The infected mobile devices can selectively interfere with an aircraft radio system at the time of take-off or landing, or with the medical devices in a hospital.”
Security research into sensory malware is few and far between, but previous work used an Android Soundminer app that listened to phone calls and stole credit card numbers either spoken or entered onto the keypad. Another used a smartphone’s accelerometer to turn an iPhone into a spiPhone to eavesdrop and track what you type on a nearby keyboard. Other researchers created an Android PlaceRaider app for visual malware that secretly snaps a picture every two seconds. Now the UAB researchers proved the feasibility of using sensing-enabled covert channels.
In the paper, "Sensing-Enabled Channels for Hard-to-Detect Command and Control of Mobile Devices" [pdf], the researchers explained how sensor-based covert channels could activate malware in mobile devices from up to 55 feet away. “Malware with the capability of using such sensor-based covert channels can also open up new threats such as the creation of localized botnets and geo-targeted attacks.”
Images courtesy of UAB.
Malware using such channels will be very difficult or impossible to detect using traditional means, because such the underlying command and control channels exploit non-network air-gaps to communicate. Our proof-of-concept prototype exemplifies this emerging problem – using off-the-shelf hardware and popular Android-based mobile phones, we were able to send surreptitious command and control messages without using any wireless or cellular networks. Our prototype malware application received the messages embedded in music, video, household lighting, or fecrcoic fields.
How could an Android sensing vibration be used by context-aware malware as a public safety hazard? The researchers suggested, “The malware on the phone can be triggered when the infected phone is inside a driving car; the malware may then interact with the car’s internal network and cause some serious problems. Similarly, a malware may get triggered inside a home/company and may then interfere with the home’s wireless security system – perhaps dismantle it. This will clearly prompt the possibility of theft or burglary and may endanger the lives of the inhabitants.”
“When you go to an arena or Starbucks, you don’t expect the music to have a hidden message, so this is a big paradigm shift because the public sees only emails and the Internet as vulnerable to malware attacks,” stated UAB professor Ragib Hasan. While you probably have anti-virus or other security products installed on your phone, they only protect against traditional communications channels. “But when bad guys use such hidden and unexpected methods to communicate, it is difficult if not impossible to detect that.”
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Stargate SG-1: Earth's Defence / ?????????(??dhl??)??????????
« Last post by ya20130425 on August 06, 2013, 09:32:36 AM »
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Stargate SG-1: Earth's Defence / ??????????????????????????????????
« Last post by ya20130425 on August 06, 2013, 06:53:47 AM »
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???????????????????????????????Business Department Workforce Growth??????(MaryMartin)??????????????????32??????????
Stargate SG-1: Earth's Defence / ??????????????????????????????????
« Last post by ya20130425 on August 06, 2013, 06:53:00 AM »
??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????,rare earth magnet???????????????????????????????????????
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The 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue comes equipped with an ABR-1 Tune-o-matic bridge, a Maestro vibrola with long cover, and a set of period-correct banjo tuners, which were originally included in the design to avoid spoiling the radical profile of the Firebird headstock. All hardware is gold-plated. The guitar features a period-correct black truss-rod cover with gold Gibson logo, gold Top Hat knobs with gold inserts,magnetic lifter, and three-ply white pickguard with red Firebird graphic.
Only 100 models are to be built, and Gibson is clearly aiming this guitar at the collector market - the Firebird even ships with a pair of white gloves so that owners can handle the instrument without damaging it. Which is kind of depressing when you think about it.
The "reverse bodied" Firebird VII was a revolutionary design when it first left Kalamazoo 50 years ago, and has remained about as "custom" as it gets in the years since. This special 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue captures all the radical design elements and key features of this groundbreaking instrument in a guitar whose looks befit its status, with a stunning Golden Mist Poly finish in nitrocellulose lacquer, gold hardware, a 20th Anniversary medallion covering the rear control access cover, a custom-fitted dust cover with retro 1993 Gibson Custom logo, and a one-of-a-kind, hand-made, framed Certificate of Authenticity. It's such a stunning collector's piece we're even including a pair of white gloves for careful handling. Only 100 will be available worldwide.
The 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue carries three of Gibson's new breed of re-engineered Firebird Mini Humbucking pickups for superb tonal power and versatility. Loaded with ceramic ferrites and wound with 44 AWG wire in the neck position and 45 AWG wire in the hotter bridge position, these dual-blade humbuckers achieve classic Firebird tone with added punch and clarity. They're wired in the traditional manner through a three-way toggle switch, with two volume and two tone controls.
  Hardware and plastics
For more information visit the official Gibson website.
White gloves aside, should you decide to actually play it, you'll find that the guitar benefits from a nine-ply mahogany and walnut neck-through design with solid mahogany wings, a Golden Mist Poly nitrocellulose finish, and Maestro vibrato gold hardware. It's a hell of a guitar and, as you might expect, comes with a hell of a price tag of $9411 (approximately 6245).
Gibson has announced a 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue to commemorate two decades since one of the company's most eye-catching designs was reissued.
Like the original 1965 Firebird, the 20th Anniversary Firebird VII Reissue is based on the complicated "neck-through" design that includes a multi-ply mahogany and walnut neck and body-center section with solid mahogany wings, all resulting in superb resonance and sustain. The iconic "reverse-bodied" styling was named for its approximation of a more conventional offset double-cutaway guitar flipped front to back. The neck is carved in a period-correct Firebird profile, and measures 0.830" at the 1st fret and 0.980" at the 12th. A genuine ebony fingerboard carries 22 medium-jumbo frets and traditional pearl block inlays, and is topped with a nylon 6/6 nut cut on Gibson Custom's PLEK.
  Pickups and electronics
Gibson press release
Period-correct features on the 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue include the labor-intensive nine-ply mahogany and walnut "neck-through" design, solid mahogany body wings, three Mini-Humbuckers, banjo tuners on a stylish reversed-six-in-line headstock, nylon 6/6 nut, Maestro vibrato, a three-ply white pickguard with Firebird emblem, and of course the accurate "reverse-body" styling conceived by legendary Duesenberg car designer Ray Dietrich. In addition, the 20th Anniversary 1965 Firebird VII Reissue will be among the last Gibson guitars to be made with an ebony fingerboard. All in all, it's a gorgeous tribute to the world's best-respected Custom house.
  Body and neck
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Kennon engineers embedded the cover material with ceramic plates to ward off mice teeth, and slathered a test piece with chocolate-and-peanut butter candy and left it in a field to see if the mice liked it. They tried to eat it but couldn’t. A new Kennon product line was born.
As Hall showed off U.S. Air Force unit symbols hanging on the wall, Kensey was on the phone in the back of the shop. It sounded like a customer.
The Kennon Aircraft Covers research and development chief is designing what may be the lining of the future for a Marine transport aircraft — lining that would stop an enemy bullet from hitting troops flying aboard the plane.
Yet not everything the company takes on ends up with a working solution. Kennon couldn’t get right an aircraft covering that would protect a plane from hailstones falling at 120 mph, not even after the company built a snowball-flinging cannon to simulate blows from hail.
He pulls out a jar full of bullets, flattened into heavy, mushroom-shaped slugs from slamming against the material.
“It’s pretty cool,” Weitz said of his job. “Sometimes it’s like, ‘pinch me.’”
Kennon said the company has greatly benefited from cooperation with the University of Wyoming and federal Small Business Innovation Research grants, which help fund the company to take on new challenges for the federal government, and strong support from city officials and Sen. Mike Enzi of Wyoming.
“This is like a Norman Rockwell town compared to the streets of Los Angeles,” he said.
The company got into the military aircraft business when the Gulf War against Iraq in 1990-1991 baked military jets in the punishingly hot Saudi Arabian sun.
The company also designed and now sells a suicide prevention door. The doors have a strong but pliant foam core that attaches to door frames using powerful magnets and collapses if a patient attempts suicide.
That’s a good thing.
Kennon Aircraft covers was founded in 1984 in a garage in Temple City, Calif., a Los Angeles suburb, by Paul Kennon Chaney and Ron Kensey. They came up with the idea of aircraft window sun shields that would fit inside the window frame without the use of fasteners. Kensey later bought out Kennon, and in 1989, Kensey and his family picked up their lives and his business, packed them into an old school bus, and moved to Sheridan.
SHERIDAN — Inside a one-floor, nondescript building off Main Street, Mark Weitz hasn’t yet figured out how to shoot a bullet through a layer of quilted fabric.
“I’m here all the time,” he told the caller. “We’re always open.”
Kennon also designed and built a natural gas wellhead cover that Velcros together and protects the wellhead from mice. An oil field operator approached Kennon to make the covers after work crews had to fight off rattlesnakes that climbed inside the existing wellhead covers on the hunt for nesting mice.
Kennon Aircraft Covers may be the name of the business, but the company does far more than build covers and window shields for aircraft — its first mission. From the small building in Sheridan, Kennon uses fabrics and other materials to protect anything valuable. The list goes on and on: Marines, mental institution patients, gas wellhead covers, aircraft windows, airframes,代考ORACLE, jet engines and city-cruising tricycles powered by pedals and solar panels.
The inside of most of the building looks like a sewing shop, with employees in front of large industrial sewing machines surrounded by islands of flat space on which to lay fabrics. Holly the shop dog patrols the floor. Kennon employs 30 to 35 people, with one out of four working on the engineering and design side in rooms adjoining the sewing floor.
Aircraft protection was Kennon’s first job and is still the core business. Kennon covers them all — from windows and parts of relatively tiny Cessna 180 personal aircraft to the Defense Department’s Lockheed Martin F-35 Joint Strike Fighter, which can fly at nearly Mach 2 and carry 15,000 pounds of bombs, missiles and ammunition.
The tax climate was friendly, product transportation wasn’t a problem and Kensey could get the employees he needed. Also, it was better for his family, Kensey said.
“We sell a lot of these,” said Dale Hall, Kennon’s vice president of business development, as he illustrated how the door works.
“We’ve been stopping a lot of these,” he said.
Kensey and Hall said the company is always open to coming up with solutions for new needs. Kennon is currently working on a design bid for the redesign of cold water survival gear for Navy fliers, but there’s always another customer who needs the company’s expertise in protecting life and valuable property.
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