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The Rockbox Manual for. Ipod Nano 2nd generation ... Rockbox and this manual is the collaborative effort of the Rockbox team and its contributors. See the ... The Rockbox Manual for Ipod Nano 2nd generation rockbox.org July 22, 2014 2 Rockbox http://www.rockbox.org/ Open Source Jukebox Firmware Rockbox and this manual is the collaborative eﬀort of the Rockbox team and its contributors. See the appendix for a complete list of contributors. c 2003-2013 The Rockbox Team and its contributors, c 2004 Christi Alice Scarborough, c 2003 José Maria Garcia-Valdecasas Bernal & Peter Schlenker. A Version rUnversioned. Built using pdfL TEX. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.2 or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation; with no Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover Texts. A copy of the license is included in the section entitled “GNU Free Documentation License”. The Rockbox manual (version rUnversioned directory-140722) Ipod Nano
Congratulations and thank you for purchasing the innovative TuneFM from Belkin. This product is designed to play your iPod through your car, home, or portable stereo. Please review this User Manual carefully so that you can be sure to get the most from your iPod, virtually anywhere you go. Package Includes: Plastic Spacer (for use only when your iPod is not in a case) TuneFM for iPod Auto Power Cord Introduction | 01 Car Setup Instructions 1. Turn down your car stereo’s volume. 2. Connect the Belkin TuneFM to your iPod (at the bottom of the iPod). 3. Connect the included Auto Power Cord to your cigarette-lighter outlet in your car and to the bottom of your TuneFM for optional powering and charging in the car. Car Setup Instructions | 02 Using the TuneFM Transmitter The TuneFM transmitter function automatically turns on when the iPod is connected. It automatically turns off when the iPod is removed. 1. Tune your stereo frequency to a channel with a weak broadcast signal. The ideal channel is one that is not broadcasting a radio program, or is doing so weakly. 2. Insert the TuneFM into your iPod. The iPod backlight will turn on and the current transmitter frequency will be displayed on the iPod screen. 3. Press the ▲ or ▼ button on the TuneFM to select the transmission frequency chosen in step 1. The frequency will be visible on the iPod’s screen. Pressing and holding either button will provide faster tuning. 4. After displaying the current frequency for five seconds, the iPod screen will return to the iPod Main Menu. This happens whenever you make changes to the TuneFM’s settings. All settings—including transmission frequency, volume-control setting, and stereo/mono-control settings—are permanently stored in memory at this time. Note: iPod playback will pause momentarily when entering and exiting the TuneFM control menu. Playback will quickly resume.
The iPod interface can be used to connect an iPod to your in-car infotainment system and allows you to play audio files directly over the infotainment system. The iPod interface is located in your car's glove box. It is compatible with 3rd generation or higher iPod1) devices (made from about 2003 onwards), with the exception of the iPod Shuffle and the iPhone. The iPod is controlled using the CD function of the infotainment system (sound system or navigation system). The infotainment system allocates the playlists on the iPod first in numerical order and then in alphabetical order, as follows: • Chorus / concert sound system, Navigation System BNS 5.0: allocation as CD 1 to CD 5 • Symphony sound system: allocation as CD 7 to CD 11 The easiest way to use playlists on the car's entertainment system is to create five playlists on the iPod (e.g. 1 to 5). All the tracks on the iPod will be played as follows even if they are stored in different playlists: • Chorus / concert sound system, Navigation System BNS 5.0: via CD 6 • Symphony sound system: via CD 12 Information stored on the iPod, such as artist, track, album and genre, or the name of a playlist, does not appear on the infotainment system display. 1) iPod is a registered trademark of Apple Computer Inc. WARNING • Today's driving conditions require your full attention. As the driver, you have full responsibility for the safety of the vehicle and other road users. For this reason, operate the iPod only when the traffic conditions allow you to do so safely and when you can maintain proper control of your vehicle - risk of accident! • The volume of the audio sources (radio, CD player, etc.) should only be set at a level which enables you to hear distant police and emergency vehicles clearly - failure to do so could result in an accident. Caution Very high or very low temperatures (a common occurrence in a car's interior) can cause damage to the iPod and/or impair its performance. • Please do not leave your iPod in the vehicle in case of extreme temperatures. Note Please refer to the iPod operating instructions for important information on how to use your iPod.
展示名:欧州航空大混乱！ －アイスランド火山噴火－ アイスランドのエイヤフィヤットラヨークトル氷河で4月14日から続いている火山噴火によって、大量の火山灰 が欧州上空を覆った。飛行機は火山灰によってエンジン停止の可能性があるため飛べず、航空網が寸断さ れ、経済活動・政治活動など様々な部分に影響が及んでいる。 展示期間 平成22年4月20日～ 5月6日 展示本リスト 平成22年4月20日現在 【高知県立図書館所蔵】 書 名 著 者 出版社 出版年 請求記号 配架場所 1 局地風のいろいろ 改訂版 荒川 正一 成山堂書店 2001 451.4 一般 2 世界の風・日本の風 吉野 正敏 成山堂書店 2008 451.4 一般 3 風の気象学 竹内 清秀 東京大学出版 会 1997 451.4 一般 4 偏西風の気象学 田中 博 成山堂書店 2007 451.4 一般 5 再生 吉田 正夫 古今書院 2002 453.8 一般 6 火山のはなし 災害軽減に向けて 下鶴 大輔 朝倉書店 2000 453.8 一般 7 火山大災害 金子 史朗 古今書院 2000 453.8 一般 ディック・トンプソン ／著 地人書館 山越 幸江／訳 2003 453.8 一般 白尾 元理 地人書館 2002 453.8 一般 サイモン・ウィン チェスター／著 柴田 裕之／訳 早川書房 2004 453.8 一般 11 史上最強カラー図解 鈴木真二／監修 ナツメ社 2009 538 ジョブ 12 わかりやすい航空工学入門 橋本 孝明 晃洋書房 2004 538.1 ジョブ 新星出版社 2006 538.6 ジョブ 自然力を知る ピナツボ火山災害地域の環境 8 火山に魅せられた男たち 噴火予知に命がけで挑む科学者の物語 火山とクレーターを旅する 地球ウォッチング 9 紀行 クラカトアの大噴火 世界の歴史を動かした火 10 山 プロが教える飛行機のすべてがわかる本 飛行機のしくみ 最新の機体の構造から操縦 新星出版社編集 部／編 13 システムのしくみまで 14 大空への挑戦 ジェット機編 鳥養 鶴雄 グランプリ出版 2002 538.6 ジョブ 15 飛行機の百科事典
http://www.jackkey.com | Taking your truck in for an oil change is important, but performing regularly scheduled maintenance will help ensure that your Ford F-150 is in top condition. Sticking to the recommended maintenance schedule and taking your truck to your Ford El Paso dealership at the 30, 60, 90, and 100k-mile intervals helps to maintain performance.
Cardan (cross) type universal joint operation is typically designed to be in a range of 1 to 3°, figure 1. A cardan type joint can operate for short periods of time at angles up to approximately eight degrees. Angles that are not within the desired range will cause drive line vibration and significantly shorten the life of the universal joint. Vibration that is created by incorrect u-joint angles is usually most noticeable at low speeds, under 40 mph., under load or acceleration. If a problem with u-joint angle is suspected perform the following basic inspection procedures. 1. Rotate the drive shaft to check for binding, or misalignment of the cross or bearing cups. 2. Check that all surfaces are clean. 3. Check the condition of the motor and transmission mounts. Broken mounts are a frequent cause of drive shaft vibration and are often overlooked. If these conditions are satisfactory a preliminary check of angles can be made with an inclinometer. Before attempting to measure angles ensure that tire air pressure is correct, that the vehicle is at the correct trim (chassis) height, and the ground surface is level. 1. Measure the angle of the front slip yoke by placing the inclinometer on the bottom of the bearing cup, figure 2. Position the inclinometer on the clean flat surface of the bearing cup, level the bubble and note the reading. 2. Measure the drive shaft angle, as shown, and subtract the smaller number from the greater to determine the angle. 3. Repeat the same procedure on the rear u-joint and pinion input shaft.
Written by Donald P. Hessenaur As aircraft engine prices continue to rise beyond the reach of most who would like to build and fly their own aircraft, many are turning to alternate power sources. This is not a new phenomenon. From the Wright brothers on, many have designed, built or converted engines to aircraft use. At one time or another engines have been used from automobiles, motorcycles, outboard motors and even snowmobiles, with varying degrees of success or failure. AUTO ENGINE CONVERSIONS Today many automotive engine conversions are appearing on the aviation scene. They are definitely a viable alternative. The automotive engine today is very advanced technically and relatively low in cost when compared to Lycomings and/or Continentals. Unfortunately, automotive engines are designed and optimized for the automobile and not for aircraft. Generally auto engines operate at a much higher RPM. The torsional vibration characteristics of a given engine, connected to a transmission, drive train and wheels, are quite different from that of the same engine, connected to an aircraft propeller. The damping action of the tires on the road and the inertia effects of the mass of the automobile are not even close to the damping/inertia effects of a propeller turning in air.
Troubleshoot common drive shaft problems. ○ Check ... Remove and replace a drive shaft assembly. ○ Replace ... Drive Shaft Vibration can be caused by. Learning Objectives Troubleshoot common drive shaft problems. Check universal joint wear. Measure drive shaft runout. Remove and replace a drive shaft assembly. Replace universal joints. Perform basic service operations on a transfer case. Cite and practice good safety procedures. Chapter 60 1. Because a Transfer Case is heavy, use a transmission jack when removing. 2. Before disassembling a Universal Joint, Joint scribe/mark each component. Transfer Case Removal Use a hoist and transmission jack Transfer Case Oil Check the oil condition and level first. Replace dirty or contaminated oil
These instructions only apply to this particular version center support bearing and may not be correct for other versions. TOOLS NEEDED: • Ratchet • 12mm serrated wrench (triple square bit) – NAPA # SER2306 • 13mm socket • 18mm socket • 6 inch extension • 18mm open end wrench • Rubber mallet or dead blow hammer. . Expanding flat nosed snap ring pliers . Various other common hand tools INSTRUCTIONS: Read these entirely and understand them BEFORE you attempt this procedure. 1. Apply parking brake and wheel chocks to prevent vehicle from rolling. A lift is recommended for this repair. IMPORTANT: Carefully mark driveshaft orientation on both ends of shaft sections. (Transmission and differential ends, as well as splined ends where the two drive shafts come apart to allow removal of center support) The sections MUST be reassembled EXACTLY as they came apart for the removal of the old center support bearing, and the driveshaft needs to be reinstalled EXACTLY the same way, in the exact same orientation. Failure to do so can result in imbalance, vibration, and potential damage to vehicle. Otherwise a professional drive shaft shop must be employed to re-balance entire assembly. 2. Remove 6 10mm bolts at joint at rear of back driveshaft. Use the M12 triple square (12point) tool. (NAPA part number SER2306). 3. Remove 3 18mm wrench size (12mm bolt size) bolts from front of driveshaft. 4. Remove 3 18mm wrench size (12mm bolt size) bolts on flex disc. 5. Remove 13mm wrench size (8mm bolt size) bolts on plate covering center support. 6. On some models (Turbos), it may be necessary to loosen various exhaust system clamps, hangers and components to ease access to driveshaft. 7. Pull driveshaft toward front of vehicle to separate it from differential.
Throughout this article I will address many basics of your vehicle’s steering, suspension, driveline, tires, and wheels. I did not intend this to be a “how to” manual with step by step instructions. It will simply illustrate the concepts. I’ll start with the lift and explain what it did to your steering, suspension, and driveline one aspect at a time. NOTES ABOUT THE ILLUSTRATIONS: 1) most are “spring under” leaf spring suspension, 2) non-pertinent parts are omitted for clarity, 3) many examples are exaggerated for illustration, and 4) most concepts illustrated also apply to spring over and coil/link suspensions. To cover the differences, I added a separate coil and link suspensions topic. Ready? OK, let’s get started. You lifted your Jeep and now it wanders all over the road and it vibrates too. What happened? Well, you just changed a lot of the vehicle’s geometry (probably without knowing it). Here’s a diagram of a stock Jeep and the proper angles. Your caster angle should be between 4 and 8 degrees positive. This caster angle creates an effect called mechanical trail. It’s the force that makes your wheels return to center. The caster angle shown below is close to stock. The point that the steering axis (black line) intersects the ground to the point to where the rotational axis touches the ground forms the points to measure your caster angle. You can best measure the caster angle from the top of the upper ball joint.