Found 2073 related files. Current in page 1
https://omnimobilemarketing.com/ | With social media having become so popular in most recent years, even businesses are trying to cash in, but what happens when social media platforms have become inundated with countless businesses trying to profit off of the social boom? Social media suddenly loses it’s power. 29% of tweets are read, 12% of Facebook posts are read and nobody sees your Google+ post. There are better options out there to reach customers in an instant such as SMS and text marketing.
In recent years the demands for precision machining of gears in automobile transmissions, for low noise and vibrations, has been ever increasing. Historically, conventional finish machining of gears was a pre-heat treatment operation typically by shaving. However, the requirement for higher precision forced a shift toward a post heat treatment operation using a generating process, which eliminates thermal distortion, thus enabling high quality and precision. The Mitsubishi ZE15A gear-grinding machine was duly developed for the high production line applications and launched into a domestic market typically dominated by European machines. (3) Ease of use for the user achieved via interactive dialog functions and full CNC control of all axes. This paper describes the principle of grinding and control for the ZE15A before presenting some machining examples.
GENERAL PROCEDURES Driveshaft Runout and Balancing Special Tool(s) Dial Indicator Gauge with Holding Fixture 100-002 (TOOL-4201-C) or equivalent Mastertech® Series MTS 4000 Driveline Balance and NVH Analyzer (Vetronix) 257-00018 or equivalent Driveshaft Inspection NOTE: Driveline vibration exhibits a higher frequency and lower amplitude than high-speed shake. Driveline vibration is directly related to the speed of the vehicle and is noticed at various speeds. Driveline vibration can be perceived as a tremor in the floorpan or heard as a rumble, hum or boom. NOTE: Refer to Specifications in this section for all runout specifications. 1. NOTE: Do not make any adjustments before carrying out a road test. Do not change the tire pressure or the vehicle load. Carry out a visual inspection of the vehicle. Operate the vehicle and verify the condition by reproducing it during the road test. • 2. With the vehicle in NEUTRAL, position it on a hoist. For additional information, refer to Section 100-02. • 3. The concern should be directly related to vehicle road speed, not affected by acceleration or deceleration or could not be reduced by coasting in NEUTRAL. The driveshaft should be kept at an angle equal to or close to the curb-weighted position. Use a twin-post hoist or a frame hoist with jackstands. Inspect the driveshaft for damage, undercoating or incorrectly seated U-joints. Rotate the driveshaft slowly by hand and feel for binding or end play in the U-joint trunnions. Remove the driveshaft. For additional information, refer to Section 205-01. Inspect the slip yoke splines for any galling, dirt, rust or incorrect lubrication. Clean the driveshaft or install new U-joints as necessary. Install a new driveshaft if damaged. After any corrections or new components are installed, recheck for the vibration at the road test speed.
REVISED SEPTEMBER, 2011 This book is designed for instructional use only for authorized Nissan North America, Inc. and Nissan dealer personnel. For additional information contact: Nissan North America, Inc. Technical Training P.O. Box 685001 Franklin, TN 37068 © 2011 Nissan North America, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without the prior written permission of the publisher. Nissan North America, Inc. Training Department Technical Training Revised Printing: September, 2011 This manual uses post consumer recycled fibers Training Department Technical Training Nissan North America, Inc. reserves the right to alter specifications or methods at any time.
X-TYPE DATE 05/04 Amended 09/04 XT100-08 TECHNICAL BULLETIN SERVICE Driveshaft Vibration – Diagnostic Method – Repair MODEL 2002-04 MY X-TYPE VIN C00001-E02938 Remove and destroy Bulletin XT100-08, dated 05/04. Replace with this Bulletin. Revisions are marked with a bar and in bold text. Issue: A new procedure has been developed for use after the WDS Vehicle Vibration Analyzer (VVA) has confirmed a vehicle vibration. Action: After a driveshaft vibration has been confirmed using WDS VVA, follow the workshop procedure outlined below. WORKSHOP PROCEDURE Note: There is no Labor Time Allowance to carry out road test diagnosis. Jaguar recommends a claim of 0.50 hrs. as straight time for VVA. Warning: Driveshaft bolts are one-time use only. Use new bolts for the final repair. Existing bolts may be reused throughout the diagnostic procedures. Raise vehicle on twin-post lift. Check for alignment of the green line on the rear differential flange with white paint spot on the rear of the driveshaft. If not aligned continue from step 3; if aligned continue from step 16. Remove the rear driveshaft joint to rear differential flange bolts and links where accessible. Rotate the driveshaft and remove the remaining rear driveshaft joint to rear differential flange securing bolts and links. Displace driveshaft from the rear differential flange. Remove and discard the gasket from the rear differential flange (where installed). Clean the mating faces. Install a new gasket to the rear differential flange, if previously installed. NOTE: THE INFORMATION IN TECHNICAL BULLETINS IS INTENDED FOR USE BY TRAINED, PROFESSIONAL TECHNICIANS WITH THE KNOWLEDGE, TOOLS, AND EQUIPMENT TO DO THE JOB PROPERLY AND SAFELY. IT INFORMS THESE TECHNICIANS OF CONDITIONS THAT MAY OCCUR ON SOME VEHICLES, OR PROVIDES INFORMATION THAT COULD ASSIST IN PROPER VEHICLE SERVICE. THE PROCEDURES SHOULD NOT BE PERFORMED BY “DO-ITYOURSELFERS.” DO NOT ASSUME THAT A CONDITION DESCRIBED AFFECTS YOUR CAR. CONTACT A JAGUAR RETAILER TO DETERMINE WHETHER THE BULLETIN APPLIES TO YOUR VEHICLE. Date of issue 05/04 Amended 09/04
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Neutral (Cushioned) shoes...are most appropriate for neutral runners of all shapes and sizes who either do not pronate or roll slightly to the outside when they strike the ground (supinate) and have mid to high arches. Neutral shoes provide the most flexibility of any shoe. Stability shoes...are typically well-suited to the runner who has normal to mild overpronation and medium-to-low arches. They often have a medial post or multi-density midsole to provide a degree of pronation (see illustration below) control which can range from mild to heavy control. Motion control shoes...are highly rigid designed to limit severe over-pronation. They offer maximmum stability and medial support. Typically, they have an inner post and a multi-density or polyurethane midsole. They tend to be the heaviest, most durable, and most expensive running shoes. Motion-control shoes are geared toward the runner who tends to severely over-pronate and who has flat arches. Racing shoes...consist of spikes and flats used in cross country and track. Flats are lightweight shoes used for racing, usually on roads. They consist of minimal amounts of cushioning. Spikes are also used for racing, typically on grass or a track. Spikes usually have metal or ceramic “spikes” that screw into the bottom of the shoe to provide traction. Finding the right fit for spikes is based more on foot shape and feel rather than pronation.
55 Productions can cover a wide scope of projects from: Commercials, Documentaries, Live Streaming, Broadcast Press Packages/EPK, Pharmaceutical Videos, Corporate Videos, Training Videos, Special Events, PSA's, and Sporting Events.
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
In the context of today’s changing fiscal landscape on both the state and federal level, the Metro North REB is entering a stage of development that is guided by new opportunities as well as challenges. As it moves forward, the REB must identify creative new approaches, consider diverse sources of funding, and streamline existing systems to optimize efficiency. In addition, undertaking a renewed philosophy of continuous improvement and innovation in program implementation will be crucial to adjusting approaches in workforce development to align with the ever-changing economy. Historically, the education and workforce development systems have been only sporadically, marginally, or indirectly connected to business needs. Although some components of the workforce development system (notably community-based training and employment programs), have a long history of aligning their training with strong employer partnerships, the K-12 and college education systems have been grounded in a philosophy of preparing people for life, by providing a broad, general education, and only targeting training to specific occupations later in the post-secondary experience. In addition, education and workforce development have struggled to keep up with changing technologies and trends in industry, often lacking critical information about where career opportunities exist and what skills and abilities are necessary to take advantage of those options. As a result, education and training are often disconnected from real-time employer needs, and as a result, unemployed youth and adults often lack the necessary skills to enter those jobs that do exist, creating a growing class of disconnected or never connected workers.