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SET-UP 1. Remove the wireless motion sensor bottom cover by pressing inward on the latch. 2. Pull tab to bring out the battery holder and install four AA alkaline batteries. Be sure that the battery (+) and (-) terminals match the (+) and (-) contacts shown in the battery compartment. 3. The day/night switch should be in the day/night mode. 4. The timer (or left) switch should be in the leftmost position (6 s) for test. With the switch in this position, the light will turn off approximately 6 seconds after turning on. This will allow quick testing of the motion sensor with the light control. 5. Replace bottom cover. TEST 1. Walk through the coverage area. Note when the light turns on. If the coverage area needs to be changed, adjust the motion sensor for improved coverage. Retighten the ball joint screw. 2. After completing the test, determine the amount of on-time you want for the light to stay on after motion is detected. The timer switch allows the choices of 10 minutes (rightmost switch position) or 3 minutes (center switch position). 3. Also decide if you want the light control to turn on during the day and night when motion is detected or just at night. Set the Detect switch to the left for night only operation and to the right for day/night operation. 4. Close the bottom cover.
This publication summarizes the exemptions and exclusions from sales and use tax in effect when the publication was printed (as noted on the front cover). However, statutory or regulatory changes may have occurred since that time. If there is a conflict between the text in this publication and the law, the decision will be based on the law and not this publication. In general, California sales and use taxes are imposed on the retail sale or the use of tangible personal property in this state. Since the enactment of the Sales and Use Tax Law in 1933, many exemptions have been granted that remove the liability for tax for various types of property and certain individuals or organizations. In addition to complete exemptions, provisions have been enacted that reduce the tax base by defining certain persons to be consumers of property sold, or provide a partial exemption or credit. Other transactions are excluded from the imposition of sales and use taxes because of basic definitions contained in the law or because they do not involve the transfer of merchandise. The following two comprehensive listings are intended to identify and provide a brief general description of exemptions and exclusions from the imposition of California sales and use taxes, first by category and second by alphabetical reference. The explanations are not meant to provide detailed information as to the requirements or conditions of qualifying for exemption, and should not be used as a legal reference. For example, not all nonprofit organizations qualify for the exemptions and special rules summarized in this publication. The California Sales and Use Tax Law, as implemented by duly adopted regulations of the State Board of Equalization (BOE), should be consulted to determine the requirements and complete description of the exemptions and exclusions identified by the listings.
A photography entry must be an original black-and-white or color image produced by a photographic process. The entry must relate to the current Reflections Program theme. Entries are judged primarily on how well the student uses his or her artistic vision to portray the theme. The entry may incorporate such techniques as photomontage, multiple exposure, negative sandwiches and photograms. Images may be manipulated conventionally or digitally. Images should demonstrate the student’s proper use of photographic techniques such as depth of field and exposure. The images may be created using various lenses, filters and light sources. Photographs with added graphics over the image, including lettering, are not acceptable. Presentation & Format A single print or collage may not exceed 11 inches by 14 inches, including matting. Mount all prints on a cardboard mat, poster board, or some other sturdy material. Protecting the work with shrink-wrap or a transparent plastic cover is optional but highly recommended. Framed entries, original film (negatives or transparencies) and multidimensional pieces are not accepted. Use of Copyrighted Material Use of copyrighted material, including copyrighted cartoon characters or other such material, is not acceptable in any photography submission, with the following exception: Photographs may include public places, well-known products, trademarks or certain other copyrighted material as long as that copyrighted material is incidental to the subject matter of the piece and/or is a smaller element of a whole. The resulting work cannot try to establish an association between the student and the trademark/business/material, or influence the purchase/non-purchase of the trademarked good.
If I think I am sick, how do I keep my family members and others from getting sick? Public Health recommends that you use the same precautions to prevent others from getting H1N1 flu as you would for seasonal flu: • Cover your cough, either with a tissue or cough into your sleeve; • Sneeze into a tissue or your sleeve; and • Stay home from work or school if you are sick. When should I go to the doctor? Call a health care provider if you cannot take care for yourself or a loved one at home, or if you or a family member has a high fever with shaking chills, coughing that produces thick mucous, shortness of breath or trouble breathing or a worsening of an existing medical condition. How is H1N1 flu spread? The new H1N1 flu virus apparently spreads just like regular flu. You could pick up germs directly from an infected person, or by touching an object they recently touched, and then touching your eyes, mouth, or nose, putting germs into your body. That’s why you should make washing your hands a habit, even when you’re not ill. Infected people can start spreading flu germs up to a day before symptoms start, and for up to seven days after getting sick, according to the Centers For Disease Control and Prevention. The H1N1 flu virus can become airborne if you cough or sneeze without covering your nose and mouth, sending germs into the air. ...
Protect yourself and your family from H1N1 infection • Get vaccinated. There is a seasonal flu and an H1N1 (swine) flu vaccine. Get both. • Wash your hands. Use soap and water for more than 20 seconds or use hand sanitizer. • Avoid contact with those who are sick. • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, or mouth. • Cover your cough. Use a tissue (which you throw away), your sleeve or elbow, then wash your hands. • Stay home if you feel sick. Do not return to work or school until you are fever free for at least 24 hours without the use of fever-reducing medication. • Develop a family emergency plan. Know where your children can stay if you are sick or if their school is closed and you must continue to work. • Consult your doctor before seeking medical care. Most cases will be mild and will not require medical treat ment. For specific medical concerns, contact your physician’s office. If you exhibit any of the warning signs (listed below), seek care immediately. Symptoms of H1N1 (swine) flu are Fever (>100 degrees F) AND Cough and/or Sore throat, but can also include: aBody aches aChills aHeadache aRunny nose aVomiting aDiarrhea Contact your doctor immediately or seek medical care if you experience these warning signs: children adults aFast breathing or trouble breathing aBluish or gray skin color aNot drinking enough fluids aSevere or persistent vomiting aNot waking up or not interacting aBeing so irritable that the child does not want to be held aSymptoms improve, but then return with fever and worse cough aDifficulty breathing or shortness of breath aPain or pressure in the chest or abdomen aSudden dizziness aConfusion aSevere or persistent vomiting aSymptoms improve, but then return with fever and worse cough For more detailed information on H1N1, flu vaccination, or how to protect yourself or your family: • Visit the Baltimore City Health Department website (http://www.baltimorehealth.org) • Call the Baltimore City 3-1-1 call center or Maryland flu hotline 1-800-MDFLU4U • Visit http://www.flu.gov/ or the Maryland Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (http://dhmh.maryland.gov/swineflu)
What should I do if I have flu-like symptoms? If you have a fever with a cough or sore throat, stay home from work or school until you have been free of fever for at least a day. You don’t need go to the hospital if your illness is mild. Updated October 13, 2009 When should I go to the hospital? If your symptoms are bad and getting worse, or you have a medical condition such as heart disease, immune deficiency, diabetes, or severe asthma you should contact or visit a doctor or a hospital right away. If you aren’t sure where to get care, call 311 or visit www.nyc.gov/flu for information. Care is always available if you need it, and no one will check your immigration status. Here are some signs that you may need medical treatment: Adults • Trouble breathing • Pain or pressure in the chest or stomach • Sudden dizziness • Confusion • Severe vomiting that won’t stop Children • Trouble breathing • Refusing to drink fluids • Severe vomiting or diarrhea that won’t stop • Being too irritable to be held Should I keep my children home to protect them? No. There is no need to keep children home from school or other activities unless they are sick. Teach your children to wash their hands and to cover their mouth and nose with a tissue or sleeve when they cough or sneeze. Hearing so much news about the flu makes me anxious! What can I do? Some anxiety is normal. But if you feel overwhelmed, help is available. Talk to a doctor or a mental health professional, or call LifeNet, a confidential, 24-hour hotline. • • • • English LifeNet: 311 or 800-LifeNet (800-543-3638) Spanish LifeNet: 311 or 877-AYUDESE (877-298-33730) Asian LifeNet (Mandarin, Cantonese and Korean): 311 or 877-990-8585 Deaf/Hearing Impaired (TTY): 212-982-5284 or www.mhaofnyc.org. Getting information is healthy, but watching too much news can be upsetting, especially for children. If your child watches the news, you should watch too, and explain what it means. Information may change – stay tuned! For up-to-date information about seasonal flu, H1N1, and where to get a flu vaccine, including free or low-cost vaccines, call 311 or visit www.nyc.gov/flu.
For most people, Novel H1N1 is a mild illness that does not require medical attention. The symptoms of novel H1N1 flu virus in people are similar to the symptoms of seasonal flu: • Fever (100 degrees Fahrenheit and above) • Cough • Sore throat • Runny or stuffy nose • Body aches • Headache • Chills • Fatigue • Diarrhea and vomiting have also been reported by some people What Should You Do if You Have Flu-Like Symptoms? • Do Not Come to Work/School-Stay home and keep away from others as much as possible. Stay at home and isolate yourself from others until you have 24 hours without a fever without the use of fever reducing medication (ie: Tylenol, Advil, Motrin). You may expect to be out of work for 2-5 days or longer. CDC advises health care workers to stay out of work for 7 days past their onset of illness. • Go Home if You Feel Sick at Work/School-If you become ill at work, isolate yourself from others, notify your supervisor and go home. Do not wait for the end of the day! Children who are ill at school will be sent home immediately. • Practice Hand Hygiene-Wash your hands for 30 seconds with soap and water frequently throughout the day, especially after you cough or sneeze. Alcohol-based hand cleaners are also effective. • Respiratory Etiquette-Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it, or cough or sneeze into the crook of your arm. If you are sick and sharing a common space with other household members in your home, wear a facemask, if available and tolerable, to help prevent spreading the virus to others • Routine Cleaning-Use routine household cleaning solutions to keep commonly touched surfaces in your home clean.
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The basic engine does quite a lot already, and does it well. But it doesn't do everything. Fortunately, we have plugins for the "everything else" part. A plugin is simply a piece of software code that adds a function to WordPress. Makes it capable of doing something it's not built to do. Chances are, if there's something you'd like your blog to do, someone has written a plugin that's perfect for you. There are several specific plugin reviews (with instructions) on my blog, but in this PDF I'll cover the process of installing a new plugin. It's a built-in feature of WordPress in versions 2.7 and above, so there's no downloading, FTP'ing, unzipping, or any of that file-wrangling at all. You just use your WordPress dashboard to find and install plugins. Step 1. Click on "Plugins" in the left navigation This brings up a list of plugins you already have installed. Step 2. Click "Install New" to bring up the search screen It's helpful at this stage if you know the actual name of the plugin you want to install, because a quick search for the plugin's exact name, in quotation marks, will bring it right to you. But you can also search for keywords you want in your plugin, or use the tag cloud to see all plugins with a given tag. Step 3: Click "Install Now" on the left for the plugin you want ...
CABIN AIR FILTER IDENTIFICATION / INSTALLATION FORD PA4133 Ford Expedition, F-Series, Super Duty; Lincoln Blackwood, Navigator OE: Fits: Size: F65Z-19N619-AB 1997-2004 Ford Expedition 1997-2007 Ford F-Series 2000-01 Ford Super Duty 2002 Lincoln Blackwood 1998-2006 Lincoln Navigator 10 9/16 x 9 31/32 x 1 7/32 (268.3 x 253.2 x 31.0) Filter Housing Cover Filter Housing Cover 1. Open passenger side door. 2. Remove screws on filter housing cover located under glove compartment. Notice: 3. Remove filter housing cover. 4. Replace filter and reassemble. The information provided is based on the latest authoritative information available at press time. However, due to manufacturers’ changes, and year and model variations, Baldwin Filters cannot be responsible for misapplications and instruction errors. Form 420-PA4133 (R 10/09) © 2009 Baldwin Filters, Inc. Printed in U.S.A.