Found 782 related files. Current in page 7
Leadership Proven in Every Transaction Counter professionals at Wholesale Auto Parts in Summersville, West Virginia, wear T-shirts that read, “Let me guess, you’ve tried everyone else.” The message reflects two key facts: one, there are several parts businesses in this town of 3,400; and two, when customers want the right answer, right parts, and best service, they eventually end up at Wholesale. “We’re completing more work with the same amount of people. Overall, we’re faster, smarter, and more accurate. Epicor Eagle allows us to be that good.” Mark Smith, Owner | Wholesale Auto Parts “We compete with Advance Auto Parts®, AutoZone®, NAPA®, Fisher Auto Parts®, and two independents, and we understand that our success is based on our ability to set the benchmark for quality, service, and professionalism,” said store owner Mark Smith. “Basically, we’re telling the competition, ‘We’re this good—don’t you wish you were?’” Not surprisingly, this “fiercely independent” store has doubled its sales and significantly enhanced bottom-line performance since Mark’s purchase of the business in 1995. In fact, when vehicle dealerships struggle in finding specific parts or interpreting diagnostic codes, they too turn to Mark’s five highly trained counterpeople. Highly trained and well equipped, that is, thanks to Wholesale’s recent transition to Epicor Eagle for the aftermarket. “Our customers are genuinely impressed with the technology we use,” Mark said. “They see that we really are committed to leadership in everything we do. We’re not just another guy who wants to sell them oil filters.” Technology as a Competitive Edge Being the best means getting it right—catalog lookup, anticipating and addressing customer preferences, locating rare parts, maintaining a laser focus on pricing and margins, and offering value-added services—in every transaction. It means offering new conveniences such as online ordering, electronic invoices and statements, electronic signature capture, and fax or e-mail delivery of detailed parts photos— services not available through many larger competitors. Ultimately, it means partnering with shops to, as Mark describes it, “drag them into the 21st century.” Epicor Eagle has been the ideal solution in each of these areas and several more, he said.
Interior Design reaches far beyond decorating. Interior designers' work influences the daily lives of people by creating custom residential, commercial and leisure environments. Eastern Florida State College’s Interior Design program prepares students for employment in an interior design business, architectural or construction firms. This degree leads to state licensing and registration as an interior designer. Courses in this degree also lead to two College Credit Certificates in Kitchen and Bath Specialization (Financial Aid Eligible) and the NEW Home Staging Specialist. Students may choose to complete a certificate first and then move to the AS degree. Advising Notes: It is important to register for technical courses when offered. Many technical courses are only offered only once a year. Improper planning may cause delay of graduation by three semesters! Technical courses should be taken in order of skill level as noted introductory, intermediate, and advanced. General Education courses are offered every term and on every campus, including online/distance learning. Proposed semester offerings are listed below. Bachelor’s Degree at Eastern Florida – Courses in the certificate programs are appropriate for the 21 credit hours of the Technical Concentration component of the Bachelors of … Embedded College Credit Certificates within Interior Design Technology Associate in Science Degree Courses in the certificates will lead to the A.S. degree in Interior Design Technology. Start with certificate courses and build towards completing the A.S. degree in Interior Design Technology. No placement test is required for College Credit Certificates (CCC) and no General Education courses are part of C… *Financial Aid Eligible Introductory Courses Pictorial Drafting (ASC option/Interior Design) Principles of Interior Design (ASC option/Interior Design) AutoCAD Fundamentals (ASC option/Drafting) Computer Aided Drafting for Interior Design Architectural Drafting (ASC option/Drafting) Materials and Sources (ASC option/Interior Design) Building and Barrier Free Codes Interior Design Business Practices Intermediate Courses Residential Design 1 (Prerequisites or Co-requisites INDC 1020 & ETDC 1801) Kitchen and Bath Design 1 (Prerequisites INDC 1020 & ETDC 1801) Lighting (Prerequisite ETDC 1801) Advanced Courses Residential Design 2 (Prerequisite INDC 1010) Kitchen and Bath Design 2 (Prerequisite INDC 2910)
STAIR DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION ID 270 – BUILDING SYSTEMS & MATERIALS STAIR DESIGN Stair Components: • Tread • Riser • Stringer • Rise / run • Handrail • Balustrade • Nosing • Winder • Newel post STAIR DESIGN Commercial v. Residential Stairs: • Egress stairs (protected path) must be enclosed and be made of firerated materials as per code •Non-egress stairs may be open and are not subject to the same fire codes •Minimum head clearance in residential buildings is 6’-6” •Minimum head clearance in commercial buildings is 6’-8” •Minimum width in residential buildings (or occupant load < 50) is 36” •Minimum width in commercial buildings with occupant load > 50 is 44” •Maximum handrail profile encroachment in commercial buildings is 4½” into minimum width •Maximum handrail profile encroachment in residential is 3½” into minimum width •Caveat: codes vary for all circumstances; must verify dimensions accordingly!
SUMMARY The Federal Aviation Administration Human Factors Group received a comment pertaining to handrail height and tread depth. The comment suggested that the Human Factors Design Standard design criteria be updated so as to be consistent with the current building codes and international standards, reflecting more recent research on stair safety. The commenter stated that the current minimum tread depth in the HFDS of 24 cm (9.5”) is not safe and that building codes currently require a handrail height of 34-38”, not the 30- 34” currently cited in the HFDS. In response to the comment, we reviewed multiple sources of information on stair design including OSHA, ADAAG, ANSI, and international building codes. Upon reviewing the sources cited by the commenter and current established codes, we agree with the commenter that the section is outdated and should be amended. SPECIFIC PURPOSE AND ACTUAL BASIS OF AMENDMENT Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 (B) and (G) should be amended to bring the requirements for handrail height and stair tread depth in accordance with other federal and international standards. The amendment is necessary to facilitate the safety of people at FAA facilities, protecting them from potential workplace hazards. Previous HFDS Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 Design requirements for stair dimensions. [Source: UCRL15673, 1985; MIL-STD-1472D, 1989; MIL-HDBK-759B, 1992; MIL-STD1800A, 1990]
Valve Adjustment – Suzuki GS850GT Hello friends, Oh boy! Did I have a ton of fun today! Let me show you what I learned how to do. First, I removed the seat. My GS850GT has two hinges with cotter pins that must be removed. Remove the bolt(s) holding the tank. Disconnect the vacuum line and fuel line from the petcock. Disconnect the fuel gauge wires (the black/yellow and yellow/black wires with bullet connectors). The vent hose can stay with the tank. It will get re-routed back down with all the other hoses in front of the rear tire. After you remove the tank bolt and disconnect the lines, the tank will pull back and lift up for removal. Here is a picture with the tank and seat removed. You can see the fuel gauge connections, the fuel line (with the curly wire around it) and the vacuum line (the smaller one). Next I removed the horns and tucked them up on top of the frame. I didn't have to disconnect them. OK, next is a picture with the plug wires, horns and breather hose disconnected and tucked up out of the way. I then removed the valve cover end caps and the ignition cover. I also had to remove my highway bars because I couldn't get to the ignition cover screws. Then I loosened up all the valve cover bolts (10mm). I tried to take the cover off with the breather attached but didn't have enough room. So I ended up taking the breather off first, then removing the valve cover. Next I removed the plugs. You must take out the plugs in order to turn the motor (forwardclockwise) using the 19mm bolt under the ignition cover. Now, where was I? Oh yes. In order to ensure I didn't drop anything into the plug holes, I used bits of shop rag to cover them. If you're not a klutz like me then you might be able to skip this step. Now it's time to remove the breather and valve cover. It's a tight fit getting over the cam chain sprocket but with some gentle wiggling and jiggling it can be done without too much difficulty.
GLOBAL PATENT SOURCES An Overview of International Patents © 2007 The Thomson Corporation. All rights reserved EDITION 6 ISBN: 978 1 905935 07 9. © 2007 The Thomson Corporation. Published by Thomson Scientific 14 Great Queen Street, London WC2B 5DF, United Kingdom.--- CONTENTS 1 ABOUT THIS MANUAL 2 INTRODUCTION 2.1Introduction to Thomson Scientific 2.2Patents as an information resource 2.3Uses of patent information 2.4Problems encountered in using patent documentation 2.5Why Use Thomson Scientific? 2.6What is a patent? 2.7Patent documents 2.8The duality of patents 2.9Function of patents 2.10What is patentable? 2.11Patent types 2.12International Treaties: The Paris Convention 2.13Obtaining a patent – filing an application 2.14Obtaining a patent – International Routes 2.15Patent Families 2.16Cognating, dividing, and multiple priorities 2.17The structure of the patent specification 2.18Patent specification descriptors – the INID codes 2.19Patent specification descriptors – the WIPO country codes 2.20Patent specification descriptors – inventors and assignees 2.21Patent specification descriptors – local filing details 2.22Patent specification descriptors – “type” or “kind” codes 2.23Patent specification descriptors – classification codes 2.24Patent specificaton descriptors – citations 2.25Patent specification descriptors – personnel descriptors 2.26Patent specification descriptors – the abstract 2.27Patent specification descriptors – other data 2.28Patent classification schemes 2.29More on patent citations 3SOURCE DOCUMENTS 3.1Introduction 3.2Major and Minor countries 3.3Thomson Scientific Week or Thomson Scientific Update 3.4COUNTRY (WIPO CODE) Argentina (AR) Australia (AU) Austria (AT) Belgium (BE) Brazil (BR) Canada (CA) China (CN) The Czech Republic (CZ) Czechoslovakia (CS) Denmark (DK) European Patents (EP) Finland (FI) France (FR) Germany (DD) Germany (DE) Hungary (HU) India (IN) International Technology Disclosures (TP) Ireland (IE) Israel (IL) Italy (IT) Japan (JP) Korea, South (KR) Luxembourg (LU) Mexico (MX) Netherlands (NL) New Zealand (NZ) Norway (NO) Patent Cooperation Treaty (WO) Philippines (PH) Portugal (PT) Research Disclosure (RD) Romania (RO) Russian Federation (RU)* Singapore (SG) Slovakia (SK) South Africa (ZA) Spain (ES) Sweden (SE) Switzerland (CH) Taiwan (TW) United Kingdom (GB) United States of America (US) Global Patent Sources 4 PUTTING IT TOGETHER 4.1 Introduction 4.2The Thomson Scientific System: An Overview of How Thomson Scientific Produces Patents Products 4.3More on Basics and Equivalents 4.4The Thomson Scientific Title 4.5The Thomson Scientific Abstract 4.6DWPI First ViewSM 4.7Other Thomson Scientific Patent Descriptions 4.8Thomson Scientific Classification and Indexing 4.9Thomson Scientific Patents Services 4.10Training and Support 5 APPENDICES
TEXAS A&M ENGINEERING EXTENSION SERVICE Infrastructure Training & Safety Institute P.O. Box 40006 College Station, Texas 77842-4006 800-SAFE-811 (800-723-3811) email@example.com teex.org/electricpower Non-Profit U.S. Postage Paid College Station, Texas 77843 Permit No. 215 TRAINING SCHEDULE SUBSTATION EQUIPMENT OPERATIONS (16 HOURS) EPP026 Electric Power TRAINING SCHEDULE Fundamentals of Electricity ONLINE Course (EPP400) JANUARY - JUNE 2014 Learn the fundamentals of electricity without ever leaving your home or office. This online course provides a foundational understanding of the basic principles of electricity and a comprehensive understanding of voltage, current, resistance, power, and their interrelationships. TEEX has been authorized by the International Association for Continuing Education & Training (IACET) to award 0.2 Continuing Education Units (CEU) for successful completion of this course. New Reduced Price $50 • Sign up and receive email at teex.org/subscribe. • Download training facility maps at teex.org/maps. • Find the most current course information at teex.org/electricpower. Infrastructure Training & Safety Institute teex.org/electricpower 800-SAFE-811 (800-723-3811) • For additional information, contact TEEX-ITSI at Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 800-723-3811 Go to teex.org/electricpower to register. C14.7205.10 Certified Safety & Health OfficialTM (CSHO) Electric Power Endorsement This TEEX Certified Safety & Health Official TM (CSHO) endorsement is designed for personnel who perform safety and health work on a daily basis in electric power environments or have safety responsibilities over others at those locations, including inspections and audits. NOTE: A minimum of 50 percent of the total course hours MUST be taken through TEEX. PREREQUISITE Completion of either the Construction Industry CSHO Track OR the General Industry CSHO Track. REQUIRED CORE COURSES • EPP013 - Electrical Worker - Safe Work Practices • EPP036 - Electrical Codes • OSH711 - Lockout/Tagout • OSH201 - Hazardous Materials* • OSH226 - Permit-Required Confined Space Entry* • OSH784 - Injury & Illness Recordkeeping* *These three courses do NOT need to be repeated if you have already received your General Industry CSHO. your own Address and Contact information. If you are registering as part of an organization, then fill in “Supervisor Name,” “Organization,” and the Organization’s Address and Contact Information.
Multimedia Projector MODEL PLC-XP200L ✽ Projection lens is optional. Owner’s Manual Features and Design This Multimedia Projector is designed with most advanced technology for portability, durability, and ease of use. This projector utilizes built-in multimedia features, a palette of 1.07 billion colors, and matrix liquid crystal display (LCD) technology. ◆ Functionally Rich This projector has many useful functions such as lens shifting, ceiling and rear projection, perpendicular omnidirectional projection, variety of lens options, etc. ◆ Multi-use Remote Control Use the remote control as wired and wireless, or as a PC wireless mouse. Eight remote control codes and selectable pointer shapes are also available. ◆ Simple Computer System Setting The projector has the Multi-scan system to conform to almost all computer output signals quickly (p.38). Supported resolution up to WUXGA. ◆ Useful Functions for Presentation Digital zoom function allows you to focus on the crucial information during a presentation (pp.15, 44). ◆ Security Function The Security function helps you to ensure security of the projector. With the Key lock function, you can lock the operation on the side control or remote control (p.57). PIN code lock functions prevents unauthorized use of the projector (pp.57–58). ◆ Power Management The Power management function reduces power consumption and maintains lamp life (p.56). ◆ Automatic Filter Replacement Function The projector monitors the condition of the filter and replaces a filter automatically when it detects the clogging. ◆ Motor-driven Lens Shift Projection lens can be moved up, down, right and left with the motor-driven lens shift function. This function makes it easy to provide projected image where you want. Zoom and focus can also be adjusted with a motor-driven operation. (p.30) ◆ Multilanguage Menu Display Operation menu is available in 12 languages; English, German, French, It alian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Swedish, Russian, Chinese, Korean, and Japanese (p.52). ...
User Manual: Because of the variety of uses for the products described in this publication, those responsible for the application and use of this control equipment must satisfy themselves that all necessary steps have been taken to assure that each application and use meets all performance and safety requirements, including any applicable laws, regulations, codes, and standards. The illustrations, charts, sample programs, and layout examples shown in this guide are intended solely for purposes of example. Since there are many variables and requirements associated with any particular installation, Allen-Bradley does not assume responsibility or liability (to include intellectual property liability) for actual use based on the examples shown in this publication. Allen-Bradley publication SGI-1.1, Safety Guidelines for the Application, Installation, and Maintenance of Solid State Control (available from your local Allen-Bradley office), describes some important differences between solid-state equipment and electromechanical devices that should be taken into consideration when applying products such as those described in this publication. Reproduction of the contents of this copyrighted publication, in whole or in part, without written permission of Allen-Bradley Company, Inc., is prohibited. Throughout this manual we use notes to make you aware of safety considerations: ATTENTION: Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or economic loss. Attention statements help you to: identify a hazard. avoid the hazard. recognize the consequences. Important: Identifies information that is critical for successful application and understanding of the product. Summary of Changes: This manual has been revised to cover only Classic PLC-5 programmable controllers: PLC-5/10, -5/12, -5/15, and -5/25. It has also been revised to include the accompanying design worksheets that were formerly available as a separate publication: 1785-5.2. This separate publication is no longer available; see Appendix B for these worksheets. For information about Enhanced and Ethernet PLC-5 processors, see the Enhanced and Ethernet PLC-5 Programmable Controllers User Manual, publication 1785-6.5.12. ...
TECHNICAL INFORMATION SERVICE ACTION Fuel Cap/Filler Neck Sealing ----------------------------------- No: SB140 Ref: Issue: 2 Date: 10 MAR 2009 --------------------------------------- AFFECTED VEHICLE RANGE: NOTE: A limited number of vehicles in Retailer inventory are affected by this Action. The InfoTrail version of this document has a specific VIN list attached. To link to the list, click on the VIN range below. 3A767790 - 4A830188 Discovery Series II (LT) Build Date 26 February 2002 to 13 August 2003 ------------------------------------------------------------- SITUATION: POOR SEAL BETWEEN FILLER NECK AND FILLER CAP NOTE: The symptoms outlined for poor filler cap fit condition may also be indicative of a trickle valve failure. Discovery vehicles in Retailer inventory before the safe VIN may have a fuel filler neck thread manufactured out of specification. This can cause the fuel filler cap to bind and prevent the cap from sealing adequately prior to the start of the fuel filler cap ratchet process. A fuel vapor leak from the filler cap area can cause the MIL lamp to illuminate and fault codes P0446 and P0455 may be logged. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- RESOLUTION: TEST AND IF INDICATED REPLACE FUEL CAP AND/OR FILLER NECK NOTE: This Service Action is for un-sold vehicles held in Retailer inventory only. Prior to customer delivery test the seal integrity of the fuel filler cap on all vehicles in Retailer inventory before the above VIN. Where indicated, replace either the fuel cap or both the cap and filler neck. This Service Action covers both 2003 and 2004 model year inventory. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PARTS INFORMATION: WLD500100 .............Fuel filler cap WMJ500140.............Fuel filler neck LRN0002LABEL......Campaign Label Qty 1 Qty 1 Qty 1 ...