Cleo Calhoun Harbor Freight January 04th, 2020 - 01:35:39
The first step is to decide where we are going to put our solar panels. A open piece of land next to the house our a good spot on the roof. You will want to make sure that your panels can use as much of the suns daylight as possible. The more sun light we can utilize the more power our panels will put out for the day. With our building area picked out we can now get started on our solar DIY project.
One piece of advice is to make your service FREE. All you have to do is run down what you do, which is e-cycling and tell them that you will pick up all the items that they have for free. There are some large companies that provide this kind of service but they are charging for the service and making it free is far more attractive.
Three possibilities come to mind. One is the old standby balsa wood. Balsa is fairly cheap and easy to work with. Several glues can be used with balsa: Elmer's, wood glue, super glue and even an adhesive that is used it wooden model construction. Balsa can be cut with an Exacta knife, or razor blade using a straight edge for straight lines. Sheet plastic is the second material.
How about a new way to look at cleaning your motorcycle? I'm not going to tell you to make a list of cleaners and polishers as long as your arm. Tell you to go get them and swear to their ability to transform your scooter into the once proud machine that rolled off the line 30 years ago. Let's face it there's too many to list and talk intelligently about. My experience is most riders want a routine that works and they also want to know what they do wrong in the process so they don't get the cleaning DEMON ATTITUDE! I know it isn't easy but I think I can help.
Misc small tools: Drill motors at least one, you will drill hundreds if not thousands of holes, but seldom will you need the 1/2 chuck and big power, besides those drills are heavy. one cordless drill is nice to have 18 volt nothing smaller, and a couple spare batteries. Jig saw and finish sanders, just about any will do but get the best your budget will allow. one good random obit sander is a must, sticky back or hook and loop, I've used them both and don't have a favorite.
So last weekend I ventured to Harbor Freight to pick up their little 8 pound inverter welder. I spent $200 though because I needed a good autodarkening helmet, a chipping hammer, and some magnets. I got the 2 year warranty just in case. Yes I know, many people like to give the Chinese welders a bad rap. But let me just say that this little welder is quite good considering the money. It is not meant for the professional welder who does structural work but for art purposes it suits me fine. I am using 6013 1/16 " electrodes at this time. I have noticed they are a bit shallow and sometimes on small joints I have to go over them because the first time it is only flux that really lays down. Any civilized suggestion is appreciated.