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It has now been a good couple of years since the various anti-SQL proponents have gained enough momentum to come together under the wide umbrella of the term NoSQL. And it is clear that we can never go back: the typical relational database architecture is clearly insufficient for today’s dataintensive applications, and the move to distributed architectures. But is the problem in the architecture or the query language? The two are not interchangeable, though frequently confused. Some answers can be found in the following articles, which represent a progression of ideas on this very relevant topic, based on various articles published in Nati Shalom’s blog: http://natishalom.typepad.com Should Web Apps "Just Say No" to SQL? Pros and Cons of Non-SQL Patterns This paper briefly reviews what is driving the trend of adopting alternatives to the traditional SQL DB, survey alternative approaches, and discuss not only their benefits but also the risks and caveats for real-life web applications.
Ensure the jack is in sound condition and good working order. Take action for immediate repair or replacement of damaged parts. Use genuine parts only. The use of improper parts may be dangerous and will invalidate the warranty. Locate the jack in a suitable, well lit working area. Keep working area clean and tidy and free from unrelated materials. Use jack on level and solid ground, preferably concrete. Avoid tarmacadam as jack may sink in. Place wedges under wheels of vehicle, but ensure the jack wheels are free to move and that there are no obstructions. Ensure the vehicle handbrake is engaged, engine is switched off and transmission is in gear (or “PARK” if automatic). Ensure minimum distance of 0.5m between vehicle and static objects such as doors, walls, etc., to allow for vehicle tilting. Ensure there are no passengers in the vehicle and that all non-essential persons keep a safe distance whilst the jack is in use. Place jack under lifting points recommended by vehicle manufacturer (see vehicle hand book). Ensure lifting point is stable and centred on saddle. WARNING! When lifting at the jack's maximum rating (2tonne) or close to it, it is recommended that the effort of raising the load shall be reduced by the use of assistance during this operation. ANGER: Use the jack for lifting only, NOT for supporting the lifted load.
Ensure that the jack is in sound condition and good working order. Take action for immediate repair or replacement of damaged parts. Use recommended parts only. Unapproved parts may be dangerous and will invalidate the warranty. Locate the jack in an adequate, well lit work area. Keep work area clean and tidy and free from unrelated materials. Use jack on level and solid ground, preferably concrete. Avoid tarmacadam as jack may sink in. Place wedges under the wheels of the vehicle but ensure that the wheels of the jack can move freely. Ensure that the vehicle handbrake is engaged and switch off the engine. Ensure a minimum distance of 0.5m between vehicle tilt and static objects such as doors, walls, etc. Ensure all non-essential persons keep a safe distance whilst the jack is in use. Ensure that there are no passengers in the vehicle to be jacked up. Place jack under vehicle manufacturer’s recommended lifting points (see vehicle handbook). Check that the lifting point is stable and centred on the jack saddle. Ensure that the jack wheels are free to move and that there are no obstructions. IMPORTANT! During the jacking operation ensure that you can always see the vehicle-to-jack
Thank you for purchasing this Clarke Trolley Jack. Before attempting to use the unit, please read this instruction booklet thoroughly, and follow all directions carefully, paying particular attention to the safety precautions. By doing so, you will ensure the safe operation of the unit, and the safety of yourself and others around you. You can then look forward to long and reliable service from your CLARKE Trolley Jack. This CLARKE product is guaranteed against faulty manufacture for a period of 12 months from the date of purchase. Please keep your receipt which will be required as proof of purchase. This guarantee is invalid if the product is found to have been abused in any way, or not used for the purpose for which it was intended. Faulty goods should be returned to their place of purchase, No product can be returned to us without prior permission. This guarantee does not effect your statutory rights. 1. This jack is for lifting ONLY..DO NOT move a load using the jack as a dolly 2. Always inspect the jack before use. Ensure that all parts are in good condition and operating smoothly, the wheels are sound and that no cracks or distortion is apparent. If in doubt do not use. Have the parts replaced or consult your CLARKE dealer. 3. Ensure jack is on a firm solid base, and there is no possibility of it slipping when under load. 4. Ensure the load is taken by the FULL saddle and that the point of lift on the load, is of sufficient strength to support the full load adequately. 5. Always ensure that the load is stabilised or supported in such a way that it will not shift during lifting or lowering operations. 6. Always use supports to stabilise the load once lifted. NEVER work on or under a load unless it is fully and adequately supported. NEVER rely upon the jack to hold the load in position. 7. Never push a load off the jack. 8. Ensure that all personnel are well clear of a load being raised, or lowered. 9. NEVER exceed the rated load for the jack (see ‘Specifications’). 10. Do not use if an oil leak is apparent...Consult your Clarke dealer.
Tools needed: 10mm socket and 3/8” ratchet 10mm ratchet spanner 7mm hose clamp driver 1. Open the bonnet and grasp both sides of the engine cover, then sharply pull upwards to remove it from the rubber grommets underneath. 2. Remove the breather assembly as shown below, by pushing the black retaining clip in on the gray fitting at the front, the yellow retainer in on the black fitting at the back, and simply pulling the rubber hose off the cam cover. Rear fitting Rubber hose Front fitting 3. Loosen the jubilee clip on the bottom of the noise generator. Move the gearbox breather out of the way, and undo the now accessible 10mm bolt on the top of the noise generator. This 10mm nut needs to be undone 4. Remove the end of the noise pipe from the firewall by squeezing the tabs top and bottom and wiggling the pipe out. 5. You can now remove the lower 10mm bolt holding the noise generator to the side of the engine using a ratchet spanner from the front or ¼” drive ratchet from the back, and remove the noise generator from the car. Lower 10mm bolt 6. Using the supplied silicon hose, cut a short length (50-75mm) from the end, then fit this and the remainder of the hose to the tee piece as shown. To stock rubber hose To valve To stock tee piece 7. Locate the vacuum feed to the standard valve as shown below. Remove the rubber feed to the valve from the stock tee piece, then fit our tee piece in between.