Found 1410 related files. Current in page 1
With its 17" front and 14" rear wheels, the Kawasaki KLX®140 holds plenty of appeal for both young and old, but it also incorporates all of the standard 140’s many off-road-worthy features, yet wraps them in an even beefier package that will stand up to the demands of taller and more aggressive off-road riders. The 140L not only features larger 19” front and 16” rear wheels and a taller 31.5 in. seat height, its suspension is also more performance-oriented, featuring an honest-to-goodness reservoir-type shock that larger and more experienced riders will quickly appreciate.
Mist coolant spray system provides a portable, economical solution for spraying water based coolants in machining operations. Optimizes cooling effect of water-soluble lubricants with low volume/low pressure (LVLP) spray mist system. Please contact with us for more details Unist Australia Pty Ltd 7 Bendtree Way Castle Hill, NSW - 2154 Phone: 02 8850 2022 More on Web: http://unist.com.au/solutions/machining-cutting/uni-mist-system.html
Join fellow RAM enthusiasts and tell your story by posting comments, participating in discussions, and sharing your photos and videos. Join our community on Facebook, follow us on Twitter, and check us out on YouTube. Take a multimedia tour of your vehicle on your mobile device. Visit the Chrysler Group LLC page in iTunes® from your smartphone or iPad® to download the most up-to-date vehicle apps. Log on to the ramtrucks.com mobile site for an at-a-glance review of what you need to know about your Ram truck. Experience visual and interactive demonstrations while gaining access to product information at your fingertips, wherever you go.  Based on 2013 Automotive News Full-size Truck segment and latest available competitive information. The Advanced Front Air Bags in this vehicle are certified to the new U.S. federal regulations for advanced air bags. Children 12 years old and younger should always ride buckled up in a rear seat. Infants in rear-facing child restraints should never ride in the front seat of a vehicle with a passenger front air bag. All occupants should always wear their lap and shoulder belts properly. No system, no matter how sophisticated, can repeal the laws of physics or overcome careless driving actions. Performance is limited by available traction, which snow, ice and other conditions can affect. When the ESC warning lamp flashes, the driver needs to use less throttle and adapt speed and driving behavior to prevailing road conditions. Always drive carefully, consistent with conditions. Always wear your seat belt. Always look before proceeding, electronic drive aid is not a substitute for conscientious driving, always be aware of your surroundings. Transferable. See your dealer for complete details and a copy of the 5-Year/100,000-Mile Powertrain Limited Warranty.
This guide has been prepared to help you get quickly acquainted with your new Dodge and to provide a convenient reference source for common questions. However, it is not a substitute for your Owner’s Manual. For complete operational instructions, maintenance procedures and important safety messages, please consult your Owner’s Manual, Navigation Radio User Manual, Multimedia User Manual and other Warning Labels in your vehicle. Not all features shown in this guide may apply to your vehicle. For additional information on accessories to help personalize your vehicle, visit www.mopar.com or your local Dodge dealer. • f the symbol continues to appear for more than three days after I tightening the gas cap, see your dealer. Tire Pressure Monitoring System (TPMS) • f one or more of the four road tire pressures are low, the Tire Pressure I Monitoring Light will illuminate and an audible chime will sound. heck the inflation pressure of each road tire on your vehicle and inflate •C to the recommended cold pressure value, shown on the placard located in the driver’s door opening. The TPMS light should not be used as a tire pressure gauge when adjusting your tire pressure. he light will turn off once the updated tire pressure has been •T recognized. The vehicle may need to be driven for up to 10 minutes above 15 mph (25 km/h) before the light will turn off. emperature changes can affect tire pressures, causing the TPMS light •T to turn on. Colder temperatures will decrease tire pressure and warmer temperatures will increase tire pressure. f your spare tire is in use on the vehicle the TPMS light may turn on. •I Refer to your Owner’s Manual.
Radiator Coolant Powertrain Control Module (PCM) A/C Service Ports Antilock Brake System Up- itter PDC Battery Totally Integrated Power Module (TIPM) INTERIOR COMPONENTS Integrated Trailer Brake Module (ITBM) Instrument Cluster Jack Storage Data Link Connector (DLC) Headliner Hands-free Module Police Dome Light Restraints EXTERIOR FEATURES Heated/Fold Away Mirror Reinforced Door Hinge RAMBox Option TOWING CAPACITY AND PAYLOAD Four-way/Seven-way Electrical Connector Locating Labels and Placards Vehicle Information Plus Vehicle Identi ication Number Vehicle Certi ication Label Vehicle Emissions Certi ication Label Tire and Loading Information Label Secondary Load Label
• Stanley D. Saperstein, Master – 30 Years Experience; Woodcarver, Joiner, Finisher, Designer, Cabinet & Furniture Maker, Antique Conservationist. – Formal Seven Year Apprenticeship w/ C.N. Grinnell – Founder Artisans of the Valley, 1973. – Director of Preservation for The Swan Foundation, NJ National Guard Museum, Camp Olden Civil War Round Table. • Eric M. Saperstein, Journeyman – 15 Years Experience; Woodcarver, Joiner, Finisher, Designer, Cabinet & Furniture Maker, Antique the Valley Artisans of www.artisansofthevalley.com Conservationist. • Artisans of the Valley - Hand Crafted Custom Woodworking – Founded 1973 in Ewing, NJ and Moved to Pennington in 1979 – Transferred to Eric in 2001. – Specializing in Antique Restoration, Period Reproductions, Woodcarving, and Furniture & Cabinetmaking. Artisans of the Valley www.artisansofthevalley.com
Curriculum Vitae Laura Mooneyham White Professor of English 336D Andrews Hall University of Nebraska-Lincoln Lincoln, Nebraska 68588-0333 (402) 472-1851; e-mail: email@example.com EDUCATION: 1980-86, Ph.D, English, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Dissertation: "The Rhetoric of Education in Jane Austen's Novels"--John Halperin, advisor 1984, M.A., English, Vanderbilt University 1976-80, B.A., English, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE: 2010-present, Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-2010, Associate Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-present, Director, Nineteenth-Century Studies, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2004-2005, Associate Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2002, Interim Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-2002, Assistant Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-present, Graduate Faculty Fellow, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1996-2000, Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1995-96, Assistant to the Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1994-98, Visiting Associate Professor of English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1992-94, Associate Professor of English, Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas 1986-92, Assistant Professor of English, Trinity University 1985-86, Lecturer, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee 1980-1984, University Graduate Fellow, Vanderbilt University