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Dust ejection system removes majority of debris from the air which passes over the motor, preventing abra sion and tracking Anti vibration side handle to improve user comfort New guard design allows guard fitment, adjustment or removal without the use of tools, for incresed flexi bility Fully leaded stator windings for increased motor durability Pop off brushes protect the armature from damage at the end of brush life resulting in greater motor dura bility Small girth allow comfortable gripping resulting in superior ergonomics The low profile gear case allows access in confined areas Abrasion protected motor for increased durability Anti lock flange prevents flanges from permanently locking up and locking the disc on One piece brush arm prevents brush hang up in extreme conditions Side positioned spindle lock gives greater protection to button when using in confined spaces D28113 Specifications Power Input ...
Device Overview The UM6 Ultra-Miniature Orientation Sensor combines sensor measurements from rate gyros, accelerometers, and magnetic sensors to measure orientation at 500 Hz. The UM6 also has the capability to interface with external GPS modules to provide position, velocity, course, and speed information. Communication with the UM6 is performed over either a TTL (3.3V) UART or a SPI bus. The UM6 is configured by default to automatically transmit data over the UART. The UM6 can be configured to automatically transmit raw sensor data, processed sensor data, angle estimates, and angle estimate covariances at user configurable rates ranging from 20 Hz to 300 Hz in roughly 1 Hz increments. The UM6 can also receive and parse GPS packets, automatically transmitting new GPS position, velocity, and satellite data whenever it is available. Alternatively, the UM6 can operate in "silent mode," where data is transmitted only when specific requests are received over the UART. Regardless of the transmission mode and rate, internal angle estimates are updated at 500 Hz to improve accuracy. The UM6 simplifies integration by providing a number of automatic calibration routines, including rate gyro bias calibration, magnetometer hard and soft iron calibration, and accelerometer "zeroing" to compensate for sensor-platform misalignment. All calibration routines are triggered by sending simple commands over the serial interface. The UM6 comes factory-calibrated to remove soft and hard iron distortions present in the enclosure. When integrated into the end-user system, additional calibration may be necessary to correct other magnetic field distortions. Magnetometer calibration can be performed using the UM6 interface software, available for free download from www.chrobotics.com/downloads. Temperature compensation of rate gyro biases is also supported by the UM6. An internal temperature sensor is used to measure temperature, and third-order compensation is applied to remove the effects of temperature-induced bias. By default, the terms used in compensation are all zero, which means that no temperature compensation is performed. The compensation terms must be determined experimentally by the end-user. On special request, compensation can be performed on each device at the factory. The UM6 can be configured to use either Euler Angles or quaternions for attitude estimation. In Euler Angle mode, magnetometer updates are restricted to yaw alone. This can be useful in cases where distortions are possible or even expected, and where it would be undesirable for those distortions to affect pitch and roll angles (i.e. on a flying rotorcraft). In quaternion mode, Euler Angles are still available, but there are no restrictions on what angles the magnetometer is allowed to influence. The UM6 is available in an OEM version (the UM6-LT) that has a slightly larger footprint and does not include an enclosure. The UM6-LT is functionally equivalent to the UM6, but magnetometer calibration is not performed at the factory.
One of the more commonly misunderstood aspects of Electronic Fuel Injection (EFI) is how to select the correct size fuel injectors, fuel pump and Mass Air Flow (MAF) sensor for a particular engine horsepower output. The following information is intended to offer a very brief tutorial on properly selecting the most common EFI components. FUEL INJECTORS First and foremost, adding larger fuel injectors alone will NOT create extra horsepower! The purchase of larger fuel injectors should only be considered when your engine has exceeded the horsepower capacity of the existing fuel injectors, at which point larger injectors are then required to SUPPORT the additional horsepower. If you add largerthan-stock injectors to an otherwise stock engine, you should not expect any horsepower increase whatsoever. The nominal injection pressure for most Ford EFI systems is 39.15psi (270kPa) “across the injector.” The term “across the injector” takes manifold pressure and fuel rail pressure into account, and is usually referred to as “delta pressure.” (See “Measuring Fuel Pressure” below for more details.) Ford Racing’s fuel injectors are always rated at 39.15psi delta, so the fuel injector sizing discussions found below will assume a fuel pressure of at least 39.15psi delta. There are some exceptions to the above-mentioned nominal injection pressure. In relatively recent years, emissions regulations have become so stringent that the government is now regulating the emissions output that gasoline vehicles are allowed to produce even when the engine is not running! This is referred to as “evaporative emissions” and results from unburned hydrocarbons (raw fuel) emitting into the atmosphere from the fuel tank, fuel lines, injector leakage, intake manifold, etc. when the engine is shut off. This is the fundamental purpose of the charcoal canister (and hydrocarbon trap in the air-box on many vehicles) and is also the reason that Ford switched to the Returnless Fuel Systems (RFS) found in production vehicles today. These systems have only a fuel supply line from the tank to the engine, with no return line. The primary reason for these systems is that evaporative emissions increase as the temperature of the fuel in the tank increases. On a conventional return system, the fuel is sent to the engine through the supply line, and the excess is returned (via the mechanical fuel pressure regulator) to the tank through the return line. Since the engine is hot, this process heats up the fuel and thus increases evaporative emissions. To combat this, the returnless fuel systems were invented. Currently, Ford uses 2 primary types of RFS which are called Electronic Returnless Fuel System (ERFS) and Mechanical Returnless Fuel System (MRFS). The latter is the simpler of the two systems and controls the fuel rail to a constant pressure via a regulator in the tank, which is typically set to around 60psi. The Powertrain ...
2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 with 2-Speed Transfer Case RPO Codes NQG, NQH 2014 GMC Sierra 1500 with 2-Speed Transfer Case RPO Codes NQG, NQH Some customers may want to tow their vehicle behind another vehicle with all four tires on the ground. This is referred to as flat, dinghy towing or even as a “toad” (slang for towed vehicle). Towing in this manner is acceptable only on certain 4WD trucks depending on the transfer case option. The vehicle should be properly equipped and prepared as described below. The information contained in this bulletin supplements the Owner’s Manual. Please provide a copy of this bulletin to customers that want to dinghy tow their truck. Towing Set Up Procedure Notice: Use extra care whenever towing another vehicle. Do not exceed the towing vehicle's ratings such as the gross combination weight rating (GCWR) by adding the weight of the dinghy towed vehicle or vehicle damage may result. Recreational/Dinghy tow basic setup procedures Four wheel drive pick-ups with a two speed transfer case (that have a neutral and a 4 low position): 1. Tow only in forward direction. Position the vehicle to be towed behind the towing vehicle. 2. Securely attach the vehicle to the tow vehicle. 3. Firmly apply the parking brake, start the engine and shift the transmission to neutral. Caution: Shifting the transmission to neutral can cause the vehicle to roll and may cause personal injury. 4. Shift the transfer case to neutral. Caution: Shifting the transfer case to Neutral can cause the vehicle to roll, even if the transmission is in park (automatic) or 1st gear (manual), and may cause personal injury. 5. Check for transfer case neutral by shifting transmission to reverse then drive and verify there is no engagement. 6. While the transmission is in drive, turn the ignition key to Accessory. Copyright 2013 General Motors LLC. All Rights Reserved. 7. Shift the transmission to Park. 8. Depower the vehicle by removing the negative cable at the battery. This procedure must be followed or the steering column could be damaged. • Cover the negative battery post with a nonconducting material and prevent any contact between the negative battery terminal and the negative battery cable. Notice: If power is provided by accidental contact of the cable and terminals, damage to the towed vehicle may result, which would not be covered under the New Vehicle Limited Warranty. 9. Verify the steering column is unlocked. 10. Release the park brake only after verifying the towed vehicle is attached to the towing vehicle. 11. The ignition key must remain in the towed vehicle. Manually lock the doors and use 2nd key for access. Disconnecting the Towed Vehicle 1. Leave the truck connected to the tow vehicle. 2. Connect the battery. 3. Set the parking brake and place transmission in Park. 4. Shift the transfer case to 2 HI. 5. Disconnect the truck from the towing vehicle. 6. Reset any lost ...
Are you considering a new home or a new office? If that’s the case, then you might need brand new equipments also. But of course, if you already have what you need on your previous place, you don’t have to purchase new ones. You just need to transfer them. With that, you will find the help of Specialist Removal and Specialist Transport services very useful. They even give Machine Moving services to their clients, too. With their assistance, you don’t have to bother yourself in doing these things; and you don’t also have to think about purchasing new stuff. But before you employ anyone, there are important things you have to think about.
http://www.itsallaboutskin.com A DIAGNOSIS OF SKIN CANCER (such as Basal Cell Carcinoma or Squamous Cell Carcinoma) can be frightening and leave us with many unanswered questions. Skin cancer can be disfiguring and life threatening. Mohs Micrographic Surgery can improve your situation by removing all cancerous cells and minimizing scarring.
Alpha GPC (L-alphaglycerophosphatidylcholine, also known as choline alfoscerate) is a phospholipid metabolite found concentrated in neuronal membranes. Derived from lecithin, Alpha GPC is extremely well absorbed and crosses the blood brain barrier. In the brain, Alpha GPC supports brain function and learning processes by directly increasing the synthesis and secretion of acetylcholine.* Alpha GPC supports neuron health and improves signal transmission by serving as a precursor to membrane phospholipids.
The Tennessee Trail of Tears story is one of removal camps and detachment routes. Cherokee driven from their homes in Georgia and North Carolina arrived in Tennessee, where they waited to be organized into “detachments” to take them to Indian Territory (present-day Oklahoma), a home they never wanted. Even so, Tennessee’s legacy today remains rich in Cherokee culture. At the time the Treaty of New Echota was signed, southeast Tennessee was not only the location of the seat of the Cherokee government in Red Clay, but also the home of about 2,500 Cherokee. Prominent leaders Hair Principal Chief John Ross Conrad, James Brown, 1828-1866 Jesse Bushyhead, Lewis Ross, and Principal Chief John Ross all had homes in Tennessee. They lived in communities scattered across the hills and valleys and along the rivers and creeks. Most Cherokee farmed the fertile soils. Some owned prosperous plantations, stores, taverns, and ferries. Throughout the years, several mission schools, such as Brainerd, near Chattanooga, provided a place for Cherokee children to learn to read and write in English and to attend Christian church services. In many respects, Cherokee Tennessee Trail of Tears The “Sun Circle” at Ross’s Landing, Chattanooga Artwork by Harry Fenn The circular Cherokee design to the left symbolizes the holy sun in the form of sacred fire sent by the Creator. The central cross depicts the four logs that keep the sacred fire alive. It is said that the Cherokee will survive as long as the sacred fire burns. Ferry at Chattanooga In 1816, brothers John and Lewis Ross established the settlement of Ross’s Landing. It consisted of a ferry, warehouse, and ferry landing site We are now about to take our final leave and kind farewell to our native land the country that the Great Spirit gave our Fathers, we are on the eve of leaving that Country that gave us birth. It is the land of our fathers…our sons, and it is (with sorrow) that we are forced by the authority of the white man to quit the scenes of our childhood, but stern necessity says we must go, and we bid a final farewell to it and all we hold dear East of the Father of Waters, the Majestic Mississippi -Letter by George Hicks Dated November 4, 1838 to John Ross Traveling through Tennessee The detachment of the people are very loth [sic] to go on, and unusually slow in preparing for starting each morning. I am not surprised at this because they are moving not from choice to an unknown region not desired by them. Fort Cass 1838 historic map of the Fort Cass area Highlighted in blue are the removal camps that were spread across the valley. communities did not differ much from those of their American neighbors. In 1838, though, Cherokee life was about to change. Beginning in late May 1838, thousands of Cherokee, enslaved African Americans, and Creek were taken from their homes by troops and held at removal camps near one of three emigrating depots. Two of these camps were located in the vicinity of Cherokee communities in Tennessee: Ross’s Landing, now known as Chattanooga, and Fort Cass in presentday Charleston. During removal, Fort Cass served as the center for the largest emigrating depot. Removal camps in this area were spread out over a 12- by 4-mile area, extending from Charleston southward. Approximately 7,000 Cherokees were held at these camps prior to their departure to Indian Territory, but poor conditions at the camps led to rapid outbreaks of disease, and many perished before the journey began. How many more families would lose their loved ones before reaching their new homes? -Detachment Conductor Elijah Hicks, October 24, 1838 The Cherokee used many different routes to reach their new home in the West—most started in Tennessee. In June, three groups of Cherokee left Ross’s landing to begin their journey to Indian Territory. Dire conditions, disease, and deaths plagued the last two groups. As a result, Principal Chief John Ross and other Cherokee leaders petitioned the US government to allow the Cherokee to control the remainder of their removal. Permission was granted and the remaining Cherokee were organized into detachments of about 1,000 each.
To Riggins Hill and Fort Defiance “Battle of Shiloh” Courtesy Library of Congress CLARKSVILLE MURFREESBORO S N. Scroll flask and .36 caliber Navy Colt bullet mold found at Camp Trousdale site in Sumner County. Courtesy Pat Meguiar . ST ING PR 41 Stones River National Battlefield and Cemetery Oaklands Mansion 41 T. EGE S COLL Recapture of Clarksville KNOXVILLE 441 Evergreen Cemetery 231 40 Clarksville in the Civil War Surrender of Clarksville 275 CE S MER COM Rutherford County Courthouse T. 41 96 Old Gray Cemetery Mabry-Hazen House 40 231 Bleak House 24 68 Crew repairing railroad track near Murfreesboro after Battle of Stones River, 1863 – Courtesy Library of Congress 68 231 79 ALT 70 M I SSISS 104 Tennessee City (Camp Gillem/ Irish Shanty) New Johnsonville Clarksburg Fighting on the Tennessee River (Birdsong Marina) 70 Parker’s Crossroads (Multiple Sites) 48 McNairy’s Attack Dickson (Clement RR 96 Museum) 40 100 40 Centerville (Hickman Co. Courthouse) 87 412 19 Salem Cemetery Battlefield 61 Brownsville 59 Casey Jones Village 223 Covington Denmark (Presbyterian Church) Forts Randolph and Wright 178 13 100 Henderson 138 51 Doe Creek School 18 128 64 64 64 40 Collierville (Battle of Collierville and Chalmers’s Raid) LaGrange Battle of Moscow Grand Junction 57 Shiloh NMP Fallen Timbers Johnston’s Last Bivouac Davis Bridge Battlefield State Park Savannah (Cherry Mansion and Tennessee River Museum) Lawrenceburg Collinwood ALT 41 55 Five Points Lairdland Farm House Colt revolving rifle, used Nov. 3, 1863, by 2nd Iowa Cav. at Collierville, Shelby Co. Courtesy Norm Flayderman 240 64 Elkton Bridge Harlinsdale Farm Confederate Park 231 Sherman’s Crossing Suck Creek Lotz House FRANKLIN 280 Robbinsville (Civil War in Graham County) 19 Allison-Deaver House Franklin (Dixie Hall) Thomas’s Legion Macon Co. Historical Museum Cashiers (Zachary-Tolbert House) 19 CHATTANOOGA To Suck Creek E ANE CARNTON L Union Lt. Charles R. Ellet approaches Memphis to demand surrender, Harper’s Weekly, June 28, 1862 H R EW IS L To Winstead Hill Bleak House, Knoxville, circa 1874 Courtesy Knoxville Chapter 89, United Daughters of the Confederacy 129 R I V P E 31 Tellico Plains Waynesville (Multiple Sites) “Execution of Jacob Harmon and His Son Henry, Unionist bridge-burners,” from Parson Brownlow’s Book (1862) BU RG IV AV E E Kurz and Allison, “Battle of Franklin” Courtesy Williamson County Historical Society R Confederate Eastern Flank Carnton Plantation Confederate Cemetery National Landmark Occupied Chattanooga Ross’s Landing EESB ORO R D. Collins Farm McGavock’s Grove 64 Old Fort (Swannanoa Gap) 221 74 Coker Creek 40 76 Steamboats tied up at Ross’s Landing in Chattanooga, with Cameron Hill looming in the background Courtesy Library of Congress R Carson House 70 75 R URF R Vance Birthplace 70 28 Madisonville (Monroe County Courthouse) Niota Depot 27 T 55 Marshall (Col. Allen House) 321 Capt. Edwin Rocky Ford Engagement Mars Hill College 411 51 78 Hot Springs 25 (Warm Springs Hotel) Maggie Valley (Kirk’s Raid) Cleveland (Museum Center) (See Inset) Chattanooga Creek 19E (Multiple Sites)
1340cm3 in-line 4-cylinder fuel-injected, liquid-cooled DOHC engine built to deliver a broad wave of torque for effortless acceleration. Suzuki Clutch Assist System (SCAS) serves as back-torque-limiting system for smooth downshifts and also contributes to a light clutch pull. U-shaped cutouts in the cylinder-bore sides allow air below descending pistons to escape to adjacent cylinders to reduce internal pumping pressure and mechanical power losses. Advanced aerodynamics offering superb wind protection both for normal and completely tucked-in seating positions. Lightweight titanium valves allow use of light valve springs and high lift while maintaining accurate valve control. Iridium spark plugs produce more complete combustion. Curved radiator with a compact, dense-core design and engine-management-computer-controlled two ring-type electric fans mounted on the rear of the radiator, increasing the control accuracy and keeping engine temperature stable. Suzuki Dual Throttle Valve (SDTV) fuel injection results in improved power delivery and a more linear response. This system uses engine-computer-operated secondary valves to maintain optimum intake-air velocity for maximum combustion efﬁciency. Two 12-hole ﬁne-spray injectors on each throttle body improve fuel atomization for better combustion efﬁciency and while reducing fuel consumption. Suzuki Drive Mode Selector (S-DMS) enables the rider to choose from three different engine power characteristics according to personal preference. Speciﬁcations, appearance, colors (including body color), equipment, materials and other aspects of the “SUZUKI” products shown in this catalogue are subject to change by Suzuki at any time without notice, and they may vary depending on local conditions or requirements. Some models are not available in some regions. Each model may be discontinued without notice. Please inquire at your local dealer for details of any such changes. Always wear a helmet, eye protection and protective clothing. Enjoy riding safely. Read your Owner's Manual carefully. Never ride under the inﬂuence of alcohol or other drugs. PRINTED IN JAPAN Hayabusa 1300 (GSX1300R) Leaﬂet 99999-A0021-121 SEP.'11 300 Takatsuka-cho, Minami-ku, Hamamatsu City, JAPAN 432-8611 Electronic ignition (Transistorized) 21.0 L (5.5 US gal) Colors Functional Instrument cluster Inverted cartridge front forks featuring Diamond-Like Coating (DLC) surface treatment to reduce stiction and improve reaction to small surface irregularities. The front forks and the single rear shock absorber both have fully adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping. 310mm (12.2-in) dual-ﬂoating-disc front brakes with efﬁcient, race-proven aluminum-piston, radial-mount brake calipers, and 260mm (10.2-in) single-disc rear brake with single-piston brake caliper. Four analog gauges including step-motor-driven tachometer and speedometer. Round LCD panel includes clock, gear position indicator, S-DMS map indicator, odometer and dual trip meters. Engine-rpm indicator, programmable to blink or stay on between 4,000 and 11,500 rpm.