Candy Hunter Harbor Freight January 04th, 2020 - 01:37:26
First, let me tell you what turns me on the most about a really, really clean bike. I drive up to a friend's place and get the same reaction I've gotten since I started riding 38 years ago, "man is that all you ever do is clean that thing"? No, I reply, my wife cleans it for me. It's worth it just to see them turn that funny shade of green. No, my wife doesn't clean my bike and that isn't all I ever do. I'm like anyone else I'd rather ride the thing. So why don't we get right to it, shall we?
We rely on our vehicle to take us to school, work, and leisure activities. We expect our automobile to start quickly, get us to our destination, and start-up on the way back. Whether it is the coldest day of winter or the hottest day of summer, we take our vehicle for granted and expect the gratifying sound of a rapid crank followed by a smooth running engine.
Many people may not realize it but e-scrap has become a very lucrative business for many all over the world. While it is not a get rich quick type of business, it is a business model that can create a positive cash flow while helping the environment at the same time. In this article we are going to explore how to turn electronic scrap into a business that just about anyone can start and operate with little investment other than time and hard work.
Lay the box flat on the ground so all of the flaps are visible. Notice the notches die cut into the sheet where the flaps once folded? Run a piece of 2" masking tape, starting from the outside edge of the box, all along the notch, plus about 2-3" beyond and into the field. Repeat for all the notches then walk or slide your foot along the tape to secure it well then turn the sheet over. We are going to tape these same notches again only a little bit different.
No one was allowed to wash their car in their driveway, or water their lawn either. Because of this he was busy as heck, and he couldn't get all the work done. Plus, they're were noise ordinances in Santa Barbara and the landscapers could not use the air blowers in the city in residential neighborhoods, nor were they allowed to start before nine o'clock in the morning. He knew he couldn't make noise, and he had to run all of those pieces of equipment at the same time, the vacuum was the only real problem at that point.
Each of the hand crank lead screws goes through an end plate that's bent from the leg support sheet metal. If you look closely, you'll notice that the lead screw plate is secured to the sidewalls by two sheet metal "ears" and two small dimples in the sidewalls. That looks like a potential source of failure downstream: nothing prevents the sidewalls from separating and allowing the crank to become loose. My fix? Simple: I installed a clamping and securing bolt through the sidewalls just behind the end plate. To secure the sideplates and preventing them from spreading apart, about 1 inch from the end plate, I drilled a ¼" clearance hole through the two sideplates (that also mount the legs) and put a 1 ½ inch long, ¼ -20 bolt with a washer and a locknut. Tightening the locknut makes the endplate securely clamped to the sidewall plates; this will prevent any tendency for that endplate holding the leadscrew and cranking handles from coming loose over time.