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1888 PressRelease - Eleven Two Fund Management's investment strategy achieves multiple Top 10 Fund performances on Marketocracy; plans to offer free 30-minute phone consultation to new potential investors.
Tube Replacement Instructions: CL/CLM & HECL/HECLM Models Bryan Steam, the originator and leader in the production of ﬂexible tube water and steam boilers for over 90 years, is pleased to provide you with the technical and service information you need to keep your Bryan Boiler running. These instructions will give you the information you need to remove and replace tubes on a CL/CLM or HECL/HECLM Model Bryan Boiler. Here are a few points to consider when inspecting your boiler. 1. Inspect your boiler annually to ﬁnd and replace bad tubes. 2. These are the two warning signs that a tube is bad: • A knocking sound in the tube bank of the boiler indicates a possibly clogged tube. • A white ash visible along the bottom of a tube or tubes indicates that the tube is getting too hot from reduced water ﬂow. Required Tools for Tube Replacement: 1" tube puller 1" tube driver 50/50 mixture pipe dope and cutting oil 1" paint brush 3 lb. hammer 9/16" socket wrench half round ﬁle full round ﬁle piece of emery cloth a tool to bend the tube studs (or small socket/ratchet set) ...
DESCRIPTION OF A COFLEXIP® FLEXIBLE LINE The Coflexip® Flexible Line Coflexip® products are designed for oilfield services, both on and offshore, where heavy duty is required in combination with Flexible lines are manufactured in long continuous sections (up to several kilometres) and are cut to fit each client's requirements. End fittings with the most common types of end connectors are kept in stock thus minimising delivery times. End connectors not kept in stock will be machined or obtained according to the client's specifications. Delivery time depends mainly on the type of end connectors required and our client’s particular specifications. The pipe structure Coflexip® pipes are composed of successive layers of steel and thermoplastic to produce unique structures that have the strength and durability of steel pipes combined with the flexibility of reinforced rubber hoses. Each layer works independently from the others, as no vulcanisation is used during manufacturing. This results in the structural stability of the pipe. flexibility and Functions of Coflexip® pipe components reliability. These requirements are in applications such as: Choke and kill lines Rotary and vibrator lines Test lines Hydraulic lines Acid and cement lines Nitrogen lines Coflexip® flexible pipes for drilling and service applications are manufactured by the Drilling & Refining Applications Division of the Technip Group 2 1. The thermoplastic inner tube makes the pipe leak-tight. 2. The interlocked zeta and flat steel spiral pressure carcass resist internal pressure and external crushing loads. 3. The intermediate thermoplastic sheath is an anti-friction layer. 4. The double crosswound steel armours resist axial loads, protect the pipe from torsional strain resulting from handling and working conditions. 5. The thermoplastic outer jacket protects the armours from external corrosion. 6. The Stainless Steel Outer Wrap (SSOW), protects the pipe from mechanical impact, abrasion, weathering and accidental mishandling.
The asymptotic results (Kumaran 1998b) obtained for Λ ∼ 1 for the ﬂow in a ﬂexible tube are extended to the limit Λ 1 using a numerical scheme, where Λ is the dimensionless parameter Re1/3 (G/ρV 2 ), Re = (ρV R/η) is the Reynolds number, ρ and η are the density and viscosity of the ﬂuid, R is the tube radius and G is the shear modulus of the wall material. The results of this calculation indicate that the least-damped mode becomes unstable when Λ decreases below a transition value at a ﬁxed Reynolds number, or when the Reynolds number increases beyond a transition value at a ﬁxed Λ. The Reynolds number at which there is a transition from stable to unstable perturbations for this mode is determined as a function of the parameter Σ = (ρGR 2 /η 2 ), the scaled wavenumber of the perturbations kR, the ratio of radii of the wall and ﬂuid H and the ratio of viscosities of the wall material and the ﬂuid ηr . For ηr = 0, the Reynolds number at which there is a transition from stable to 1, and the unstable perturbations decreases proportional to Σ 1/2 in the limit Σ neutral stability curves have a rather complex behaviour in the intermediate regime with the possibility of turning points and isolated domains of instability. In the limit Σ 1, the Reynolds number at which there is a transition from stable to unstable perturbations increases proportional to Σ α , where α is between 0.7 and 0.75. An increase in the ratio of viscosities ηr has a complex eﬀect on the Reynolds number for neutrally stable modes, and it is observed that there is a maximum ratio of viscosities at speciﬁed values of H at which neutrally stable modes exist; when the ratio of viscosities is greater than this maximum value, perturbations are always stable.
When a ﬂow is driven through a deformable channel or tube, interactions between ﬂuid-mechanical and elastic forces can lead to a variety of biologically signiﬁcant phenomena, including nonlinear pressure-drop/ﬂow-rate relations, wave propagation, and the generation of instabilities. Understanding the physical origin and nature of these phenomena remains a signiﬁcant experimental, analytical, and computational challenge, involving unsteady ﬂows at low or high Reynolds numbers, large-amplitude ﬂuid-structure interactions, free-surface ﬂows, and intrinsically 2D or 3D motion. Whereas frequently the internal ﬂow involves a single ﬂuid phase (albeit often of a complex biological ﬂuid such as blood), in many instances the presence of two or more distinct ﬂowing phases is of primary importance (as is the case for air-liquid ﬂows in peripheral lung airways, for example). We divide this review accordingly: Section 2 treats single-phase ﬂows in collapsible tubes, Section 3 covers recent applications of such ﬂows to a wide range of physiological 0066-4189/04/0115-0121$14.00
Installation Instructions 1. Make sure the bike is completely cool before starting the installation. Make sure the bike is secure on a centerstand or ideally a service lift. 2. Remove rear lower cowling. 3. Remove OEM mufflers. V.A.L.E. TM 2008 Suzuki V a r i a b l e A x i s L o c k i n g E x h a u s t HAYABUSA V.A.L.E.™ Complete Exhaust System with M-2 Canister Part # 005-1930106V / 005-1930107V / 005-1930108V 8. 9. 4. The horn should also be removed for more radiator clearance. Install the TBR head pipes. (Each piece is labeled for proper postioning). From Left to Right, install head pipes 1, 2, 3, and then 4. Use the OEM gasket between the head pipes and cylinder head. Remove cowling from both the left and right sides. “M” Parts List Qty. Description 1 15” Muffler Canister 1 4-2-1 Slip-on Tube 1 4-2-1 Header Assembly 1 HARDWARE KIT 1 8x55mm Socket Head Flat Bolt (Black) 6 80mm Springs 1 8x16mm Flange Bolt 4 6x14mm Socket Head Cap Screw 1 Barrel Clamp 1 5mm Long Handle Ball End Hex Wrench 4 6mm Split Lock Washer 2 TBR Script Logo Yellow Decal 4” “1” Muffler Slip-tube Part Number Varies 005-19301S 005-19301HK 005-193-3C 005-SHF855B 005-S-80 005-FB816 005-SH814 005-27-66MSH 005-9-18610 005-WL6 015-10208-A 5. “2” “3” “R” “4” Remove radiator braces. 6. “L ” Remove O2 sensore from OEM head pipe. 10. Install the collectors to the bottom of the head pipes. The collectors are labeled “L for left and “R” for Right. ” IMPORTANT - PLEASE READ CAREFULLY We recommend that this performance part be installed by a qualified motorcycle technician. If you have any doubts as to your ability to install this performance part, please consult with your local motorcycle dealer. Read all instructions first before starting installation. Make sure the motorcycle and exhaust system are completely cool before starting the installation. Also, make sure the bike is secure on a centerstand or ideally a service lift during installation. Be sure to save all stock components for possible use later.
Sample Resumes by Type Table of Contents Sample Resumes by Type 2-15 Sample Resume Outline 2 Sample Resume - General 3 Alumni 4 College of Applied Science & Technology 5 College of Arts & Sciences 6 College of Business 7 College of Education 8 College of Fine Arts 9 Curriculum Vitae 10-11 Graduate Student 12 Mennonite College of Nursing 13 Skills-Based 14 Veteran 15 Sample Resume Outline NAME Address Phone Email OBJECTIVE (optional) Your objective statement should be brief and tailored to the position you are applying for. It can also briefly highlight the skills you can offer the organization. EDUCATION Institution Name, City, State Degree Title and Major(s)/Minor(s) Graduation Date Cumulative/Major GPA: ??/4.0 (Month, Year) Academic Honors: List any honors Related Coursework: List any courses that highlight unique skills or knowledge Previous Institution Name, City, State (if applicable) Degree Date RELATED EXPERIENCE Job Title Date(s) Organization, City, State • Describe responsibilities and skills obtained in order of importance • Start each bullet point with an action verb, then add skills and abilities developed while performing the task Job Title Date(s) Organization, City, State • Quantify experiences when possible • Focus on key skills and qualifications highlighted in a job description and match your bullet points to those listed OTHER HEADINGS (additional experiences categorized into appropriate sections) Job Title/Position Date(s) Organization, City, State • Continue listing appropriate bullet points for experiences and skills gained COMMUNITY SERVICE Organization, City, State Date(s) CERTIFICATIONS AND PROFESSIONAL MEMBERSHIPS Certification/Professional Association, Organization, City, State Date(s) SKILLS Proficient/knowledgeable in ____ Experience working with ____ (Use margin and font size adjustments, spacing, and headings to get your resume to one full page. Margins should be between .5” and 1”. Font size should be between 10-12 point, except for the header and section headings, which should be in larger font.)
OCS RESUMES & COVER LETTERS Undergraduate Resource Series Office of Career Services | 54 Dunster Street Harvard University | Faculty of Arts and Sciences | 617.495.2595 www.ocs.fas.harvard.edu © 2013 President and Fellows of Harvard College All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any way without the express written permission of the Harvard University Faculty of Arts & Sciences Office of Career Services. 08/13 Office of Career Services Harvard University Faculty of Arts & Sciences Cambridge, MA 02138 Phone: (617) 495-2595 www.ocs.fas.harvard.edu RESUMES A ND COVER LE TTE R S Create a Strong Resume A resume is a brief, informative summary of your abilities, education, and experience. It should highlight your strongest assets and skills, and differentiate you from other candidates seeking similar positions. Although it alone will not get you a job or internship, a good resume is an important element toward obtaining an interview. Tailor your resume to the type of position you are seeking. This does not mean that all of your work history must relate directly, but your resume should reflect the kind of skills the employer would value. Find additional guidance on resumes and cover letters , as well as resume samples, on the OCS website....
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 #:
SAMPLE RESUME FORMAT Although the Federal Government does not require a standard application form for most jobs, we do need certain information to evaluate your qualifications and determine if you meet legal requirements for Federal employment. If your resume or application does not provide all the information requested in the job vacancy announcement you may lose consideration for a job. WHAT TO INCLUDE Job Information Announcement number, title and grade of the job you are applying for Personal Information Full name, mailing address (with Zip Code) Day and Evening phone numbers Email Country of Citizenship Veterans’ Preference Reinstatement eligibility (Proof of your career or career conditional status may be requested) Highest Federal civilian grade held (provide job series and dates held) Desired Location(s) Work Experience Provide information for your paid and nonpaid work experience related to the job you are applying for. Job Title (include series and grade if Federal job) Job Address Duties and accomplishments Employer’s name and address Starting and ending dates (month and year) Hours per week Salary Supervisor’s name and phone number Indicate if we may contact your current supervisor. Education High School o Name, City, and State o Date of diploma or GED Colleges or Universities o Majors o Name, City, and State o Type and year of any degrees received o If no degree, show total credits earned and indicate whether semester or quarter hours.) A copy of your college transcript may be requested if you are using education to meet qualification requirements. An official transcript will be required prior to your appointment if selected.