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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
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.
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 #:
GREETER TRAIL General Description: This short trail connects the Alum Gap Camp Area with the Greeter Falls Area. The first mile is an easy plateau top walk with the last half mile a moderate gorge walk. The falls are sometimes dry but there is always a cool water hole at the bottom. Miles Trail Description: 0.0 Trail begins at Alum Gap, 1 mile down Big Creek Gulf Trail from camping area. Big Bluff Overlook to left. 0.2 1.0 Suspension Bridge across Boardtree Creek, junction of Greeter Falls Loop Trail. 1.3 Trail splits—left is Lower Falls (50’ high) and plunge pool; right is Upper Falls (15’ high) Greeter Falls. 1.4 General Description: This long, difficult trail is designed to accommodate extended trips. Half the length is the Collins River Gorge and the other half is along the east rim. The gorge section has many beautiful geological features. Trail is closed during part of winter due to dangerous ice buildup at 6.3. Miles Trail Description: Trail begins atop Peak Mountain at the end of the South Rim Trail and the Stage 0.0 Road Historic Trail. 0.5 Blue Branch Overlook to the right, an outstanding view of a short tributary gorge and the main gulf. Ford of Blue Branch; thick Rhododendron growth. 1.1 Horsepound Point Overlook to right. 1.8 2.4 Standing Rock Overlook to right. 2.6 Collins River Overlook to right. 3.0 A small stream is forded with the remains of an old moonshine still visible to the left. Another still site to the left on a larger stream. 4.7 4.9 Collins East Camp Area to left. 5.3 Collins River is crossed on a 100’ suspension bridge, above huge boulders. 6.2 Collins West Camp Area on trail straight ahead; main trail to right. Camp area is on the mountaintop and has the best overlook along the trail—Rocky Point. There is also a parking area from 55th AVE off HWY 108, 1/4th mile out access trail from campsite. 6.3 The spectacular triple waterfall of Rocky Mountain Creek, a huge overhang, and creek ford. A large mound of fallen rocks and exceptionally large Chestnut Oak Tree to trail 6.8 right; start of descent.....
Save all warnings and instructions for future reference. The term "power tool" in the warnings refers to your mains-operated (corded) power tool or battery-operated (cordless) power tool. Work area safety 1. Keep work area clean and well lit. Cluttered or dark areas invite accidents. 2. Do not operate power tools in explosive atmospheres, such as in the presence of flammable liquids, gases or dust. Power tools create sparks which may ignite the dust or fumes. 3. Keep children and bystanders away while operating a power tool. Distractions can cause you to lose control. Electrical safety 4. Power tool plugs must match the outlet. Never modify the plug in any way. Do not use any adapter plugs with earthed (grounded) power tools. Unmodified plugs and matching outlets will reduce risk of electric shock. 5. Avoid body contact with earthed or grounded surfaces such as pipes, radiators, ranges and refrigerators. There is an increased risk of electric shock if your body is earthed or grounded. Hold the saw with both hands while working! One-handed use is extremely hazardous! This saw is to be used by properly trained operators only. Only for EU countries Do not dispose of electric equipment or battery pack together with household waste material! In observance of European Directive 2002/96/EC on waste electric and electronic equipment, 2006/66/EC on batteries and accumulators and waste batteries and accumulators and their implementation in accordance with national laws, electric equipment and battery pack that have reached the end of their life must be collected separately and returned to an environmentally compatible recycling facility.
When to buy a racer Racing Shoes will not benefit everyone. The lighter weight will help you run faster, but you sacrifice protection. For many people the loss of cushioning and stability will slow them down mo re than any advantage they gained with a lighter shoe. There are many different types of racing shoes with different amounts of support. What you need to do is determine if you are the kind of runner who could benefit from racers and then find the best shoe to suit you. WHY RACERS WORK: One of the main reasons racing shoes work is that they do not offer much shock absorption, so the energy from your stride can be directly transferred to the ground. You run faster but receive much more muscle damage. A 10 gram difference in weight will add up to 100 kilograms of what you have to lift over a 10km race. Your feet are the part of your body that moves the most when you run so weight in this area has a much greater effect then weight closer to your centre of gravity. Because racing shoes are lighter they are less supportive and more flexible. The faster you run the more your running form improves so the less support you need. Racing shoes help you run faster because you do not have to fight the support of the shoe as you push off the ground. WHO NEEDS AS RACER: I generally do not recommend racing shoes to anyone running slower then 4:30/km, that is 45 minutes for 10km and 3:10 for the marathon. However if slower runners have good form and don’t get injured then they may be able to use them. Conversely some faster runners have such bad problems they should never wear them. If you are aiming to run a 4 hour Marathon then the advantage you get from wearing an ultralight racer is far outweighed by the extra damage caused by the lost cushioning and stability. Slower, or larger runners wanting a race day advantage should consider one of the many racer/trainers that are available. These shoes offer lighter weight but without sacrificing all the cushioning, stability or durability. They are also ideal for your brisker runs or speedwork.