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Ah, to build to build! That is the noblest art of all the arts. Painting and Sculpture are but images, are merely shadows, cast by outward things. On stone or canvas, having in themselves no separate existence. Architecture, existing in itself, and not in seeming a something it is not, surpasses them as substance shadow. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, from Palliser’s New Cottage Homes and Details, 1887, by George and Charles Palliser Stick Style HISTORICAL AND SOCIAL 1860s–1880s, Queen Anne 1880s–1910s 236 Architecture and Interior Design from the 19th Century: An Integrated History, Volume 2, by Buie Harwood, Bridget May, Ph.D., and Curt Sherman. Published by Prentice Hall. Copyright © 2009 by Pearson Education, Inc. Uniquely American, the Stick Style in architecture reinterprets medieval half-timbered buildings and the new balloon framing construction method with wooden planks or sticks that form decorative surface patterns on exteriors. Queen Anne originates in England as an attempt to create an image of home, tradition, and middle-class comfort. Highly eclectic, the style combines elements from the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries. Queen Anne appeals to Americans also, who translate it into wood instead of the brick of England. Neither Stick Style nor Queen Anne has a corresponding interior or furniture style, but some interiors and furniture in Queen Anne buildings vaguely recall 18th-century prototypes. Queen Anne rules Great Britain from 1702 to 1714. She has little interest in government and as a result rules through advisors. During this time, English architecture and interiors are classical in feeling. Large-scale buildings and complexes display restrained Baroque (17th century) characteristics, including center emphasis, advancing and receding planes, some curves, and bold classical details. The period sees the spreading of the rectangular block manor house, developed earlier, with symmetrical façade, sash windows, classical details such as quoins, and a hipped roof. The Neo-Palladian style begins during Queen Anne’s reign and is based on the writings of Vitruvius and the work of Andrea Palladio, a 16th-century Italian Renaissance architect, and Inigo Jones, a 17th-century English architect. Interiors during the early 18th century are restrained, sober, and classical in details. Furniture continues the earlier Dutch William and Mary style but becomes simpler, more attenuated, and more curvilinear. After the 1850s, a second generation of the middle class comes into its own. These individuals are from moneyed ...
To begin Microsoft PowerPoint, go to Start Menu > All Programs > Microsoft Office > Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 (Figure 1). Select PowerPoint Presentation from the Project Gallery if a blank document does not open. Computers crash and documents are lost all the time, so it is best to save often! Saving Initially Before you begin to type, you should save your document. To do this, go to File > Save As (Figure 2). Microsoft PowerPoint will open a dialog box where you can specify the new file’s name and location where you want it saved. Once you have specified a name and a place for your new file, press the Save button. By default, the format for PowerPoint 2010 is .pptx (Figure 3) not .ppt like in previous versions. Note: If you want to save your document on a Mac and then open it on a PC you must specify a file extension (i.e. .ppt). Usually your computer will do this for you, but if it does not you must do this process while in Save As. Once you have named your document, you change the file extension by clicking Save As Type > PowerPoint 97-2003 Presentation (Figure 4). After you have initially saved your blank document under a new name, you can begin writing your paper. However, you will still want to periodically save your work as insurance against a computer freeze or a power outage. To save,...
S pire offers automated Spi-Laminator™ photovoltaic laminators that produce modules up to 230 cm x 450 cm. These laminators bond multiple layers of materials together with thermoplastic or thermosetting films, such as ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) polymer. The processing chamber of each laminator has temperature, vacuum and atmospheric pressure capabilities, which are independently controlled to provide optimum processing conditions for particular materials and configurations including laminating glass superstrate, double glass, substrate, or flexible modules. Superior Temperature Uniformity 450 cm Spi-Laminator 2345N 400 cm 170 cm 340 cm Spi-Laminator 1834N 340 cm Spi-Laminator 1734N 180 cm 220 cm 370 cm Spi-Laminator 1537N 145 cm Spire's automated laminators can be integrated into your fully automated module production line, or operated in manual mode. In automatic mode, a programmed process sequence consistently produces high quality modules and offers automated loading and unloading of modules. In manual mode, the controls can be operated as desired. 230 cm Spi-Laminator 1740N Spi-Laminator 1722N 170 cm 170 cm 220 cm Spi-Laminator 1522N 150 cm Maximum Module Dimensions F E AT U R E S A N D B E N E F I T S Loading/Unloading Standard features include loading and unloading conveyors Variable speed motors lift the upper chamber horizontally, allowing quick solar module loading and unloading in automatic mode Quick and Easy Operation The diaphragm sheet can be easily replaced because of quick-release clamping system Touch-screen operation allows quick set-up Rugged Design Teflon-coated heating platens and release sheet extend diaphragm life The laminator lower belt conveyor transfers solar modules smoothly Brush unit automatically cleans excess EVA on transfer belt w w w.spiresolar.com ©2009 Spire Corporation. All rights reserved. Specifications are subject to change without notice. Rev E 4/09 Laminator Models Spi-Laminator 1522N Spi-Laminator 1537N Spi-Laminator 1722N Spi-Laminator 1734N Spi-Laminator 1834N Spi-Laminator 1740N Spi-Laminator 2345N Maximum Module Dimensions (cm) 150 x 220 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5 ) 145 x 370 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5 ) 170 x 220 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5) 170 x 340 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5) 180 x 340 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5) 170 x 400 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5) 230 x 450 x 1.5 (Optional depth 3.5) 3Ph, 200V, 50/60Hz, 150A Option - 400V (with transformer) 3Ph, 200V, 50/60Hz, 250A Option - 400V (with transformer) 3Ph, 200V, 50/60Hz, 180A Option - 400V (with transformer)
Formatting Text Many of your slides will require you to enter text in the placeholder boxes. 1 When typing text PowerPoint will automatically place the text into bulleted lists to make minor points under major points. PowerPoint will also automatically text fit the text reducing font size and line spacing to fit everything into the placeholder boxes. 2 To change the text font, color and size use commands in the Font group. 3 To change paragraph formatting such as bullet type, text indentation, and line spacing use the commands in the Paragraph group. Adding a Design Theme A theme includes a background design, color scheme, font types, font sizes, and placeholder positions in one package. Every new presentation starts out with the default theme, called Office theme, which is a white background and black text. However you can change the theme to a wide variety of options. To find and apply a theme, click the Design tab on the Ribbon. 1 The Themes group provides thumbnails of different design options. 2 To see additional themes, click the More arrow button on the right of the group. 3 When you point and hover on any theme thumbnail, a preview of the theme will appear on the slide. To apply the theme to your slides, click on the thumbnail design you like. NOTE: A theme can be selected at any time during the creation of your slides however; themes can alter the position of placeholders, so your text maybe automatically adjusted to properly fit the placeholder of the theme causing unexpected formatting changes to your slides.
SID Cold Laminator l a m i n a t o r SL 1600-SA The SID Cold Laminator SL 1600-SA is the most versatile equipment for cold lamination and assembly of double-sided adhesive on rigid media up to 23mm thick. Easy to install, robust and simple to use. SID Cold Laminator - SL 1600 - SA Specifications Maximum lamination width 62” / 1580mm Maximum opening of rollers 0.9” / 23mm Motor power 40 W Voltage 110 V Equipment weight Equipment dimensions Warranty 485lb / 220kg 77.1” x 20.1” x 25.6” / 1960mm x 510mm x 650mm 1 Year SID Cold Laminator l a m i n a t o r SL 1600-SA Data sheet - 04/2010, Rev. 2 ...
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Jonathan King, Program Manager FedEx Freight May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 This presentation does not contain any proprietary, confidential or otherwise restricted information. Project Overview Timeline Barriers • High number of repairs on fuel cells • Operating fuel cells in cold weather • Fueling fuel cells in cold weather • Start: October 1, 2009 • Finish: September 30, 2013 • 58% complete (Feb 29, 2012) Partners Budget • Total project funding • DOE: $1,290,646 • FedEx: $1,526,836 Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment • Plug Power – GenDrive® system and service provider • Air Products – Hydrogen supplier May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 2 Relevance Safe and reliable operations of hydrogen material handling equipment (MHE) Convert an entire MHE fleet at FedEx Springfield, MO facility with fuel cell powered forklifts (class-1) Demonstrate economic benefits of conversion Provide cost effective and reliable hydrogen Spur further forklift fleet conversions Establish proving ground for hydrogen MHE Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 3 Plan and Approach Install hydrogen fueling equipment Retrofit 35 electric forklifts to operate using fuel cells • Train forklift operators to fuel hydrogen fuel cells • Train maintenance techs to perform simple repairs and preventive maintenance (PM) on fuel cells Fuel cell forklift operation and evaluation • Fuel economy • Reliability • Cost • Operator acceptance Annual assessments Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 4 Milestones Milestones Progress Fueling Station Installation Air Products’ completed construction and installation of the fueling equipment. FedEx finished system integration. 100% Hydrogen Safety Plan Worked with Air Products and Plug Power to complete the hydrogen safety plan 100% ►Go/No Go Fueling station tested and operational in June 2010 100% GenDrive Power Unit Build Plug Power completed build of 35 class-1 units in December 2009 and 5 more in December 2010 100% Start-up and Training Start-up and training completed in June 2010 100% Forklift Operation and Evaluation Operation and evaluation started July 2010 Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment % Complete May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 50%
Written By Michael Gary When was the last time each of your forklifts were PM’ed? Was the PM completed on time and was it completed effectively? What is the best PM interval for each of your individual forklifts? Is your fleet OSHA compliant? When was the last time your operators received certified training? How many times does each of your forklifts require service? How many of those repairs have a direct link to a PM not being completed on time or correctly? What types of repairs are being affected to each of your forklifts and do any of those repairs fall into a parts or labor warranty? Did the amount of labor billed equate to the actual repair completed? How many of those repairs are repeat repairs? What does each of your forklifts cost to operate each hour and how does that cost compare to national and regional averages? How does each of your service provider’s technicians perform and which are doing the best work based on your companies needs? Are you being charged the best rate for parts and how does your cost compare to the list price? When wheels are replaced on your forklifts is the best poly wheel for your warehouse application being installed or is that wheel replaced with whatever wheel is in the technicians van at the time? What replacement parts should be OEM and what parts should be aftermarket to help reduce your overall parts costs? When is any of your existing fleet costing you more to operate than the cost of a new unit? What terms and costs can be negotiated with your service provider when writing a service contract? What are each of your forklifts worth on the open market and what are the best and most effective ways to sell them when the time is right…When is the time right?... The questions and the costs are abundant, the answers and cost control can be quite illusive. With such a large array of questions, where do the accurate answers come from? Most companies will have a very difficult time providing accurate answers to this myriad of questions. Yet, the accurate answer to these questions can mean the difference between tens of thousands and hundreds of thousands of dollars each year. Where does all this quantifiable data come from and who has the time, expertise and processes in place to not only capture the data but properly analyze it? Enter into the world of material handling fleet cost management, today’s answer to reducing your fleets’ costs and improving your fleets’ performance. Today’s top flight material handling fleet cost management consulting firm is armed with two imperative aspects; deeply seasoned analysts and intensely designed software. Fact is it takes both of these elements, strategically implemented and combined, to produce the intense level of scrutiny, control and data acquisition required to generate outstanding results at affordable fees. Copyright 2009 LTM Services, Inc.
Airtex has determined a potential product safety issue involving E3592M and E8489M fuel pump modular assemblies. While no safety-related occurrences have been reported in the field, Airtex is taking steps to avoid any potential issues. These part numbers are purchased from the OE supplier. Airtex was notified by the OE supplier that an out-of-tolerance component could potentially cause an issue with the operation of the pump. This recall not only affects Airtex, but many other aftermarket and original equipment suppliers. To avoid any potential issues, it is necessary that you and your customers contain and return all E3592M and E8489M fuel pump modules marked with manufacturing date codes 200 through 081. Affected Date Codes 200 210 220 230 240 280 250 290 260 300 270 310 320 330 340 350 360 370 380 390 400 410 420 430 440 450 460 470 480 490 500 510 520 011 021 031 040 051 061 071 Date Code Location 081 Fuel pumps must be returned freight collect to the address listed below within 30 days. To ensure proper shipment tracking of the affected product, please call 800-880-3056 to obtain an RGA number. Make reference to Fuel Pump Safety Recall FP030911-1 in correspondence, packing and shipping documents. 407 West Main Street Fairfield, IL 62837 800.880.3056 www.airtexproducts.com A I R T E X P R O D U C T S , L P AIRTEX AUTOMOTIVE DIVISION Fuel pump modules sold and installed during the time period from May 17, 2010 to February 14, 2011 may be affected and must be returned. In order to facilitate this, please provide Airtex with names and addresses of all customers who may have purchased and installed the affected fuel pump modules during the specified time period. You may respond to Airtex via mail, email, or fax. Airtex Products 407 West Main Street Fairfield, IL 62837 Fax: 618-842-4069 email@example.com Vehicle owners and installers with questions should be instructed to call 888-867-3759. Airtex will provide full merchandise credit for the affected units. Thank you in advance for your assistance in ensuring that all affected products are returned to Airtex. Sincerely, AIRTEX PRODUCTS, LP Pam Schell Customer Service Manager 407 West Main Street Fairfield, IL 62837 800.880.3056 www.airtexproducts.com