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FLEXIBLE HOSE DATA SHEET EASYFLEX Flexible Sprinkler Drops are designed to significantly reduce labor and installation costs. By eliminating the need for pipe cutting and midline connections, you save valuable time and money. EASYFLEX Flexible Sprinkler Drops can be installed on almost any suspended commercial ceilings. The ﬂexible hose allows for fast installation while our innovative brackets are simple and easy to install. Brackets for T-Bar ceiling grids, wall mount, metal studs, woodbeams, open hat channels, industrial ducts, and cleanrooms. No special tools required, and installation completed in a few easy steps. Flexible hoses come in braided or unbraided types, from 24” to 72” in length. EASYFLEX Flexible Sprinkler Drops Appliance Standards National Fire Protection Association (NFPA): - NFPA 13: Standard for the Installation of Sprinkler Systems - NFPA 13D: Standard for the Installation of Sprinkler Systems in One and Two-Family Dwellings and Manufactured Homes - NFPA 13R: Standard for Installation of Sprinkler Systems in residential Occupancies up to and including four stories in height American Society for Testing and Methods (ASTM): - ASTM C635: Standards speciﬁcations for the manufacture, performance, and testing of metal suspension systems for acoustical tile and lay-in panel ceilings...
RCC Turbos - Stage 1 Turbo Install: Suzuki Hayabusa (Gen 1) • Preparation/Disassembly: Remove the seat. Disconnect negative terminal on the battery. Drain the fuel tank. Remove the fuel tank. Remove the stock fuel pump from the tank. Remove the air box. Remove the MAP sensor and temperature sensor from the air box. Remove left and right side fairings. Drain engine oil. Drain engine coolant. Remove the oil filter Remove the oil restrictor, behind the filter. Remove the oil cooler lines. Remove the radiator and oil cooler, as one unit, leaving only the bracket/support for radiator (before reinstalling the radiator please remove all the tabs along the bottom of the radiator). Remove the entire exhaust system. Remove the PAIR system. Remove the oil pan from the engine. • Sensor Bracket Modification: On the left hand side of bike, on the inside of the frame, you will see a bracket, with a plastic vacuum canister, vacuum control solenoid valve, atmospheric pressure sensor, and some vacuum lines, with a check valve in the vacuum line. Please remove this entire bracket, eliminate all the vacuum lines, the plastic canister, and the control solenoid valve, and also cut off the metal tab that held the vacuum canister. Then reinstall this bracket with only the atmospheric pressure sensor, and plug the wires back in. • Tap/plug PAIR System Holes: Tap the four small PAIR system holes, above the exhaust ports, with an M6 x 1.0 tap. Install the four small M6 screws into the exhaust holes after tapping them. • Modify the Oil Pan: Drill a ¾” hole on the left side of the oil pan. Use thread sealant on the washer, and red Loctite on the threads. Make sure the sealing washer is against the inside of pan, then the stainless flat washer, then the nut. Once the fitting is installed, reinstall the oil pan. • Install Header/Turbo/Oil Lines/Exhaust: Install the header and turbo as a unit, but with the bolts loose. Use four of your original header bolts on the top of the turbo header (Allen head). Use the four new bolts on the bottom row of the header (M8, 10mm flange head). PLEASE NOTE! After installing the dump pipes and waste gate, the nipple on the top of the waste gate remains open, and no hose gets installed on the top fitting. The top fitting is used for boost control on Stage 2 and higher end kits. It is not used on Stage 1 kits.
NAME Address City, State, & Zip Code Phone Number Email Address OBJECTIVE To obtain a position in Fire or Trail management with the U.S. Forest Service. EDUCATION Chico State University, Chico, California Major: Biological Sciences, GPA Currently 3.0 Minor: Chicano Latino Studies Expected Graduation Date: May 2011 Reedley Community College, Reedley, California Major: Biological Sciences GPA 3.27 Graduated December 2009 Reedley High School, Reedley, California GPA 3.12 Graduated June 2007 WORK EXPERIENCE Field Labor Enterprises, Chico, California June 15, 2010 – Present Laborer, 30 hours/week - $6.75/hour • Skilled in the use of tractors, chain saws, pruning shears and shovels • Picking peaches, plums, nectarines, grapes, tomatoes, oranges • Packing fruit in boxes in an organized manner • Pruning & thinning various types of fruit trees • Rolling and boxing of raisins Supervisor: Phone #: Starbucks, Fresno, California August 23, 2008 – May 1, 2010 Barista and cashier, 30 hours/week - $6.75/hour • Memorized and prepared numerous specialty drinks while meeting corporate standards and customer special requests • Processed precise transactions for customers • Monitored the store to ensure it was fully stocked with all necessary supplies and products • Communicated effectively with co-workers and customers to provide the best customer service possible Supervisor: Phone #: Darlene Farms, Calistoga, California April 6, 2007 – July 2, 2008 Almond Orchard Manager, 35 hours/week - $7.25/hour • Maintained 800 acres of almond trees by managing irrigation, mowing and spraying herbicides • Operated various types of tractors such as caterpillars and backhoes Supervisor: Phone #: Valley View Country Club, Sonoma, California May 8, 2006 – March 7, 2007 Irrigation Manager, 15 hours/week - $5.00/hour • Supervised 15-20 irrigators throughout the 18-hole golf course • Replaced sprinkler heads, broken pipes, mowers and tractors • Monitored the electronic sprinkler system • Operated greens mowers, fairway mowers and sand trap tractors Phone #: Supervisor: VOLUNTEER EXPERIENCE (OPTIONAL) U.S. Forest Service, Sacramento, California Aug 5, 2007 – September 3, 2007 Generation Green Leadership Camp – Total 80 hours • Instructed visitors on fire prevention • Advised the public on various topics in relation to fire safety, wildlife biology, and laws and regulations within the USDA Forest Service • Supervised the children’s activity area and maintaining a professional work environment • Participated in public speaking and other career development workshops Phone #:
C O N T E N T S Parks.......................................................................... 2 Horseback Riding.................................................. 16 Campgrounds........................................................... 6 Hunting................................................................... 17 Cycling...................................................................... 9 Rafting, Canoeing & Kayaking............................. 18 Fishing & Boating.................................................. 10 Rappelling/Rock Climbing.................................... 20 Golfing..................................................................... 13 Wildlife Viewing & Bird Watching....................... 21 Hang Gliding & Glider Rides................................ 14 ZipLine.................................................................... 23 Hiking...................................................................... 14 Southeast Tennessee Regional Map 2 Southeast Tennessee Outdoor Recreation Guide Parks Local Parks & Greenways 1 Audubon Acres 900 North Sanctuary Road, Chattanooga • (423) 892.1499 • www.chattanoogaaudubon.org Bisected by South Chickamauga Creek, the park contains a rich diversity of plant and animal life. It provides more than four miles of walking and hiking trails on both sides of the creek. Fields for games. Southeast Tennessee has a wealth of natural resources for all to enjoy. From national to state to local parks, there is something for everyone. Please always remember to observe all park rules, and above all else, practice fire safety. 5 Hamilton County Parks • www.hamiltontn.gov Chester Frost Park 2318 North Goldpoint Circle, Hixson • (423) 842-0177 This beautiful park located near Chattanooga offers something for everyone. Visitors can walk, fish, jog, play volleyball, tennis, horseshoes and much more. Tennessee River Walk Located along the Chattanooga downtown riverfront, this continuous 10-mile path stretches from Ross’s Landing...
INPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS USA013-1 WARNING: WHEN USING A CORDLESS CHAIN SAW, BASIC SAFETY PRECAUTIONS SHOULD ALWAYS BE FOLLOWED TO REDUCE THE RISK OF FIRE, ELECTRIC SHOCK, AND INJURY TO PERSONS, INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING: READ ALL INSTRUCTIONS 1. Keep Work Area Clean Cluttered areas invite injuries. Do not start cutting until you have a clear work area, secure footing, and a planned retreat path from the falling tree. 2 2. Consider Work Area Environment Use extreme caution when cutting small size brush and saplings because the slender material may catch the saw chain and be whipped toward you or pull you off balance. Do not operate a chain saw in a tree unless specifically trained to do so. When cutting a limb that is under tension be alert for spring back so that you will not be struck when the tension in the wood fibers is released. Do not expose chain saw to rain. Do not use chain saw in damp or wet locations. Do not use chain saw in presence of flammable liquids or gases. 3. Guard Against Electric Shock Prevent body contact with grounded surfaces. For example: metal pipes, wire fences. 4. Keep Children Away Do not let visitors contact chain saw. All visitors should be kept away from work area. 5. Store Idle Chain Saw When not in use, chain saws should be stored in a dry, and high or locked-up place - out of the reach of children. When storing saw, use a scabbard or carrying case.
IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS WARNING: WHEN USING AN ELECTRIC CHAIN SAW, BASIC SAFETY PRECAUTIONS SHOULD ALWAYS BE FOLLOWED TO REDUCE THE RISK OF FIRE, ELECTRIC SHOCK, AND INJURY TO PERSONS, INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING: READ ALL INSTRUCTIONS. 1. Keep Work Area Clean Cluttered areas invite injuries. Do not start cutting until you have a clear work area, secure footing, and a planned retreat path from the falling tree. 2 . Consider Work Area Environment Use extreme caution when cutting small size brush and saplings because the slender material may catch the saw chain and be whipped toward you or pull you off balance. Do not operate a chain saw in a tree unless specifically trained t o do so. When cutting a limb that is under tension be alert for spring back so that you will not be struck when the tension in the wood fibers is released. Don’t expose chain saw t o rain. Don’t use chain saw in damp or wet locations. Do not use chain saw in presence of flammable liquids or gases. 3. Guard Against Electric Shock Prevent body contact with grounded surfaces. For example: metal pipes, wire fences. 4 Keep Children Away . Do not let visitors contact chain saw or extension cord. All visitors should be kept away from work area. 5. Store Idle Chain Saw When not in use, chain saws should be stored in a dry, and high or lockedup place - out of the reach of children. When storing saw, use a scabbard or carrying case. 6 . Don’t Force Chain Saw It will do the job better and safer at the rate for which it was intended. 7 . Use Right Tool...
There are many different ways that electrical issues affect your home and belongings, there are some basic electrical problems that homeowners face on a regular basis. Each of these electrical problems must be addressed in a timely manner. Otherwise a dangerous situation may occur, including electrical fire and shock. http://www.dallaselectricrepair.com/
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Safety & Security Department President J. Giulietti Chief Safety & Security Officer A.E. Kirsch Safety • District Safety & Security Officers • Industrial Hygiene • Safety Data Analysis • Hazard Analysis Emergency Management Security • Security Command Center (SCC) • Security Systems, Projects, & Technology • Pass Office • Emergency Planning • Fire Protection • Fire Command • Fire Brigades Incident Investigation • Accident Investigation and Reporting • Corrective Actions 2 MTA Metro-North Railroad Priority One Safety Program • Program Goals • Defined Roles & Responsibilities • Injury Reduction Targets • Senior Safety Working Group • Priority One Steering Team Objectives • Corporate Commitment o Safety Statement o 12 Essentials Elements • Line Managers • System Safety Program Plan • District Safety Working Group • General Safety Instructions • Local Safety Working Group • Corporate Health/Safety Policies • 24/7 Safety • Auditing • • • • • Training Efficiency Testing Job Safety Analysis Job Safety Briefings Safety Contacts • Recognition • Communication • Accountability • Metrics and Reporting • Safety Reviews • Incident Investigation • Compliance Programs • Department & Local Programs • Post-incident Management • Office Safety Training MTA Metro-North Railroad 3 Objectives 4 MTA Metro-North Railroad Standards & Policies: Safety Policy & Procedures • General Safety Instructions – Update to be published 1Q 2014 • System Safety Program Plan – Improved 2011 Plan based on FRA and APTA guidelines – Buy-In and acceptance from all departments and labor organizations – Expected 2Q 2014 revision of SSPP • Planned Policy & Procedure Updates for 2014 – Asbestos, Lead, Hearing Conservation, Respiratory Protection, Right to Know, Hearing Conservation, Bloodborne Pathogen Protection, Lock-Out/Tag-Out, Fall Protection, Confined Space 5 MTA Metro-North Railroad
course of the investigation. On December 1, 2013, about 0719 eastern standard time, southbound Metro-North Railroad (Metro-North) passenger train number 8808 derailed at milepost 11.35 on track number 2 of the Metro-North Hudson Line in The Bronx, New York. Train movements on this line are governed by a traffic control system. The train originated in Poughkeepsie, New York with a destination of Grand Central Station in New York City. It consisted of seven passenger cars and one locomotive at the rear pushing the train. As a result of the derailment, 4 passengers died and 59 persons were transported to local hospitals for injuries. Metro-North estimated there were about 115 passengers on the train at the time of the derailment. Damage was estimated by Metro-North to be in excess of $9 million. The weather at the time of the accident was reported as 39° F with cloudy skies. Figure: Aerial view of accident scene National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) investigators have completed the on-scene work in The Bronx. The investigation will continue at the NTSB headquarters in Washington, D.C. Preliminary results of the investigation include: The derailment occurred in a 6 degree left hand curve where speed was limited to 30 mph. Estimated train speed at the time of the derailment was at 82 mph. Detailed inspection and testing of the signal system, train brakes, and other mechanical equipment did not identify any anomalies. An inspection of the track in the derailment area did not identify any pre-accident anomalies. All cars on the train and the locomotive derailed. Between December 1 and 11, 2013, investigators completed interviews of train crews and first responders. Interview transcripts will be included in the public docket upon release. Locomotive event recorders were sent to the NTSB laboratory in Washington, D.C. for further analysis. The parties to the investigation include the Federal Railroad Administration, Metro-North Railroad, New York Public Transportation Safety Board, Teamsters Local 808, New York Police Department, New York Fire Department, and Bombardier Transportation. The Association of Commuter Rail Employees (ACRE) was initially designated as a party. However, because one of ACRE’s senior officials made unauthorized comments on the investigation to the media, ACRE was removed as a party on December 3, 2013.