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KEF-MOTOR A/S Industrivej 3-9 DK 9460 Brovst Denmark Tel. +45 9823 6266 Fax. +45 9823 6144 Manual BSH Belt Grinding Machines 20-75 22-75 25-75 20-100 20-150 25-100 25-150 EU declaration of conformity KEF-MOTOR A/S Industrivej 3-9 DK-9460 Brovst Denmark www.scantool-group.com Tel.: +45 98 23 62 66 Fax: +45 98 23 61 44 hereby declares that BSH Belt Grinding Machine are manufactured in accordance with the provisions of the COUNCIL DIRECTIVE of 17. May 2006 (2006/42/EC) – The Machinery Directive (order no. 561 of 25 June 1994 with subsequent amendments) Also on accordance with: · The council directive of 19 February 1973 (73/23/EEC) – The Low Voltage Directive – with later amendments (order no. 797 of 30 August 1994) · The council directive of 3 May 1989 (89/336/EEC) – The EMC Directive – with later amendments (order no. 796 of 5 December 1991 with subsequent amendments).
according to EU Directive 2006/42/EC • Machinery 2006/42/EC • Electromagnetic Compatibility 2004/108/EC We hereby declare that, based on its construction and design, the machine described in the following, as well as the version thereof released by ourselves commercially, corresponds to all the safety and health requirements of the relevant EU guideline. This declaration shall become null and void should any alterations be made to the machine without our express approval. Machine designation: Model designation: Grinding machine A 950 Applicable conforming standards, in particular: DIN EN ISO 12100 DIN EN ISO 13849-1 DIN EN ISO 13850 DIN EN ISO 13857 DIN EN 13218 DIN EN 60204-1 DIN EN 349 Responsible for the documentation: Peter Heine (Dipl. Ing. Maschinenbau BA) Phone. 07527-928-15 Manufacturer: Knecht Maschinenbau GmbH Witschwender Straße 26 D-88368 Bergatreute Complete technical documentation is available. A set of operating instructions for the machine is available both in its original version and in the native language of the user. Bergatreute, 15th February 2010
Rhode Island College Anchor Notes The Official Newsletter of Rhode Island College Intercollegiate Athletics www.ric.edu/athletics Vol. VIII No. 4 Providence, Rhode Island Spring Review/Summer Preview June, 2007 Anchor Club Golf Day Set for July 16 The seventh Annual Anchor Club Golf Day is taking place July 16th at Pawtucket Country Club. This event will be a great opportunity to reunite with fellow Anchor faithful and celebrate the past and the future of RIC Athletics - foursomes are still available! For more information on attending, or if you are interested in being a sponsor for this event contact Tim McCabe at 401-456-8260 or see the brochure at www.ric.edu/ athletics/index.html. The cost is $165 per golfer, which includes green fees with a “play your own ball” format, lunch, gifts, dinner stations and a social hour. Lunch and registration begin at 11:30 a.m. followed by a shotgun start at 12:45 p.m. A reception with food stations will be held after at 6:30 p.m. with prizes and raffles at 7 p.m. This is one you don’t want to miss! Register today.
Rhode Island College Anchor Notes The Official Newsletter of Rhode Island College Intercollegiate Athletics www.ric.edu/athletics Vol. VII No. 4 Providence, Rhode Island Spring Review/Summer Preview Endless Summer Beach Party Set for July 14 Come have fun and enjoy a great evening with a Surf & Turf dinner, host bar and live music at the North Beach Clubhouse in Narragansett on Friday July 14. The event will begin at 7 p.m. and is expected to last well into the night! The cost is $75 per person, which is a great deal! All proceeds will benefit the Rhode Island College Student-Athlete Support Center. Chairpersons John and Pat ’61 Maciel, Tom ’73and Maryann ’70 Dolan, Charlie ’64 and Carolyn ’66 Wilkes have done an outstanding job assisting in the planning of this first-time event and it is sure to be a success! Please call Assistant Athletic Director Mike Morrison at (401) 456-8260 for tickets or for more information. Anchor Club Golf Day Set for July 17 The sixth annual Anchor Club Golf Day is set for Monday, July 17 at Pawtucket Country Club....
COMPUTER SCIENCE – RIC TRACK (CRIC) ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE (A.S.) DEGREE Knight Campus, Warwick only General Education Requirements This concentration prepares students for transfer to the Rhode Island College Computer Science program. Requirements allow students to earn an Associate in Science (A.S.) degree in Computer Programming at CCRI but also include courses required to meet requirements of the RIC Computer Science degree. Students paying full-time tuition at CCRI can take RIC courses for no additional cost. See page 27 regarding the inter-institutional agreement. Important: All students must obtain a grade of at least “C” in all computer course requirements and must maintain a 2.0 GPA. Note: Since RIC’s current registration policy does not allow for special consideration of CCRI students, each student is responsible for enrolling himself/herself during the RIC enrollment open period; since the RIC class size is limited, to avoid being shut out of a course, it is recommended that the students enroll in RIC courses as soon as enrollment opens; RIC courses are not usually offered in the evening or online.
JANE WILLIAMS, PhD, RN Dean and Professor of Nursing School of Nursing, Rhode Island College 600 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Providence, RI 02908 TEL: 401 456-9608: FAX: 401 456-8206 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CURRENT EMPLOYMENT Rhode Island College, Dean and Professor of Nursing, School of Nursing, 1975-present; initial appointment as assistant professor, 1975; appointed Professor, 1995, Department Chairperson, 2000, and Dean, 2007. EDUCATION University of Rhode Island, College of Nursing, Kingston, Rhode Island, Ph.D., Nursing, 1995. New York University, School of Education, New York, New York, M.A., Major in Education and Minor in Nursing, 1968; University of Michigan, School of Nursing, Ann Arbor, Michigan, B.S.N. with Distinction, 1966. PUBLICATIONS Williams, J., Brumbaugh, M. & Vares, L., (2006), “Education to improve interdisciplinary practice of health care professionals: A pilot project”, Medicine & Health, Rhode Island, 89 (9), p. 312-313. Mosser, N., Williams, J. & Wood, C. (2006), “The use of progression testing throughout nursing programs: How two colleges promote success on NCLEX-RN”. Annual Review of Nursing Education. Vol.4, p. 305-319. Newman, M. and Williams, J. (2003) "Educating Nurses in Rhode Island: A lot of diversity in a little place", Journal of Cultural Diversity, Vol. 10, No. 3, p. 91-95. Williams, J., (2001) “The Clinical Notebook: Using Student Portfolios to Enhance Teaching and Learning, Journal of Nursing Education. Vol. 40, p. 135-137. Ferszt, G., Massotti, E., Miller, J. & Williams, J. (2000) “Art on Rounds: Research Study of an in-patient oncology unit”, Illness Crisis and Loss. Vol. 8, No. 2, pp. 189-199. Williams, J. (1999) “When Interns Meet Managed Care” [Letter to the Editor]. New York Times, p. 30A. Williams, J., Wood, C., & Cunningham-Warburton, P. (1999) “A Narrative Study of Chemotherapy-Induced Alopecia”. Oncology Nursing Forum. Vol. 26, pp. 1463-1468. Willliams, J. (1999) “Health Policy Tool Kit Helps Students to Get Involved”. ONS Newsletter, 14 (9) p 5.
Fifty percent less pedal force I n most of the models of the 1950s and 1960s, Mercedes-Benz provided a power brake booster manufactured by ATE. The booster does not pro- vide additional braking capacity, a common misconception, but rather reduces the pedal force required for braking. The power brake is a vacuum-assisted hydraulic component using the pressure difference between engine intake manifold vacuum and atmospheric pressure for its operation. The power unit increases the pressure created physically in the brake master cylinder so that the same braking effect can be produced with less pedal effort. With a brake booster installed, the pedal force required for braking is reduced by 50 percent. The ATE T50 Brake Booster uses vacuum to “boost” the hydraulic brakeline pressure. The booster contains a hydraulic cylinder, a large vacuum piston that presses against the hydraulic cylinder, and a control circuit that regulates the vacuum flow based on brake-line pressures. This technology had been well proven since the early 1900s, and the T50 has been exceptionally reliable over many years of use. The Booster in action The power booster is a very simple design requiring only a vacuum source to operate. In gasoline-engine cars, the engine provides a vacuum suitable for the boosters. Because diesel engines do not produce a vacuum, dieselpowered vehicles must use a separate vacuum pump. A vacuum hose from the intake manifold on the engine pulls air from both sides of the diaphragm when the engine is running. When the driver steps on the brake pedal, the input rod assembly in the booster moves forward, blocking off the vacuum port to the backside of the diaphragm and opening an atmospheric port that allows air to enter the back chamber. Suddenly, the diaphragm has vacuum pulling against one side and air pressure pushing on the other. The result is forward pressure that assists in pushing the input rod, which in turn pushes the piston in the master cylinder. The amount of power assist that’s provided by the booster depends on the size of the diaphragm and the amount of intake manifold vacuum produced by the engine. A larger diaphragm will increase the boost.
The clutch master cylinder is a device that transforms mechanical force into hydraulic pressure. As the driver presses the clutch pedal, the pedal lever applies force to the clutch master cylinder which transmits hydraulic pressure to the clutch release (slave) cylinder that disconnects engine power to the transmission. Structure and Components [Conventional Type] Inlet Union Oil Spill Hole Aluminum Body Flare Nut Pipe Joint Boot Spring Primary Cup Resin Piston Push Rod Rel Secondary Cup Spring Metallic Clevis Damper Stud Bolt The clutch master cylinder structure consists of the piston, cups, and springs, built within a precision machined body. The primary cup, positioned on the leading side of the body, functions to create hydraulic pressure when fluid is forced inside by the piston. Located on the trailing side is the secondary cup, which guides the piston and prevents fluid from leaking. When the clutch pedal is pressed, the primary cup is blocked away by the piston from the oil spill port leading to the reservoir tank, pressure in the cylinder rises as the fluid is fed through the pipeline. When the clutch pedal is released, the hydraulic pressure and the force of the return spring pulls back the piston to relieve fluid back into the reservoir. The clutch master cylinder is what provides the necessary force to control the application of drivetrain power. 2 Clutch Master Cylinder Variations Clutch Master Cylinder Variations Conventional Port-less Type Stand Alone / Integrated Reservoir Type Types With and Without Stud Bolts Types With and Without Clevis Damper Types With and Without Clutch Booster ...