View allAll Photos Tagged tires
The man was working used tyres, from which was obtaining bags, vases, containers of a really robust and strange aspect. He was so peculiar that I had to halt and take some photos. This is the one I love the most.
A 20h, la mère était fatiguée mais le petit avait toujours faim.
At 8 PM, the mother was tired but the kid was still hungry.
Grèbe à bec bigarré / Pied-billed grebe
@ Montreal, Canada
on this days i am so tired because many exams,stresses... so i wanted to add this here :o)
Best wishes all.!
Heart of mine
You can play with fire
But you'll get the bill
Don't let him know
Don't let him know that you love him
don't be a fool, don't be blind
Heart of mine
Heart of mine,
Go back home
You've got no reason to wander
No reason to roam
Don't let him see
Don't let him see that you need him
don't push yourself over the line
Heart of mine
Heart of mine
Go back where you been
The only trouble with you
Is if you let him in
Don't let him hear
Don't let him hear where you're goin'
I'm tired of ties that bind
Heart of mine
Heart of mine
So malicious and so full of guile
I give you an inch
And you take a mile
Don't let yourself fall
Don't let yourself stumble
do the time, don't do the crime
Heart of mine
Heart of mine...
The iconic tire swing at Lake Benson. I am sure this will bring up childhood memories of simpler times.
Many thanks for visits, comments and faves, most appreciated!
Oh, I'm tired as fuck
Put down the phone, put on my gloves and wish me luck
Wish me luck...
I have had one of those days: just so tired! so i took nap and when i woke up I wasnt sure if i was still dreaming or awake,everything felt so surreal. Lmao. This picture shows mah mood. Hood on and just space out.
Visit this place: maps.secondlife.com/secondlife/Charmed%20One/116/159/24
shirt from Cold Ash available at The Mens Dept.
just feel too tired and hungry
Don't use this image on any media without my permission.
© All rights reserved.
Please NO multigroup invites! Por favor NO invitaciones a multigrupos!
CANON EOS 400D EXIF 1/500 f/7,1 70-300 mm ISO 400 + HDR
Las hélices convierten la energía rotacional generada por el motor en el empuje necesario para el desplazamiento de un barco. Descontando el diseño de esta, cuanto más grande sea más eficientemente trabajará. El problema radica en conseguir un equilibrio entre este tamaño y la capacidad del motor para hacerla rotar a su régimen de trabajo idóneo.
Aunque existen muchos tipos de hélices los 2 más importantes son los que tienen entre 2 y 4 palas y son principalmente utilizados por motores intraborda con ejes. Las utilizadas por los motores fueraborda suelen llevar un número de palas que entre 3 y 6.
¿Como puede ser una hélice?
Su tamaño: Queda definido por dos datos; El diámetro total de la hélice y el paso de sus palas, es decir lo inclinado que están y por tanto la capacidad de impulsar agua. Estos dos datos son los más importantes para diferenciar una hélice de otra.
Generalmente un diámetro pequeño se corresponde con un motor de pequeña potencia, o con un barco diseñado para desplazarse a mucha velocidad.
El paso de la hélice se corresponde con el avance teórico que genera la hélice al girar esta una vuelta. Puesto que el agua es un medio no sólido y por tanto se producen rozamientos y deslizamientos el avance real será siempre a regímenes de funcionamiento óptimos, algo inferior al teórico.
Materiales – Pueden ser de muchos tipos, entre ellos de aluminio, acero inoxidable, bronce, o materiales compuestos. Las hélices en ‘composites’ trabajan bien y no son muy caras. Las de aluminio son las más utilizadas debido a la gran cantidad de medidas con que pueden ser fabricadas y las diversas condiciones y revoluciones con que pueden ser utilizadas. Las de bronce y acero inox son las que ofrecen las mejores prestaciones y duración frente al paso del tiempo, y son muy adecuadas para barcos que se desplacen a mucha velocidad:
Existen distintas aleaciones muy adecuadas para la fabricación de hélices pero las investigaciones en materiales compuestos son más que prometedoras. Además de ser totalmente inmunes a la oxidación y muy livianas, las hélices en ‘composites’ tienen un comportamiento frente al impacto muy diferente que las de metal. El daño queda localizado solo en la zona del golpe sin comprometer todo el eje o la reductora como a veces ocurre con las hélices de metal.
Propellers turn the rotational energy generated by the engine thrust required to move a boat. Discounting this design, the larger will work more efficiently. The problem lies in striking a balance between size and capacity of the motor to rotate to make their system work best.
Although there are many types of propellers 2 most important are those with between 2 and 4 blades are mainly used for axles with inboard engines. Used for outboard engines usually take a number of blades that between 3 and 6.
How can a propeller?
Its size is defined by two data, the overall diameter of the helix and passing their blades, that is what they are inclined and therefore the ability to push water. These two factors are most important to differentiate one from another helix.
Usually a small diameter corresponds to a small engine power, or with a boat designed to move at speed.
The pitch corresponds to the theoretical breakthrough that generates the propeller to turn this one around. Since water is not half so strong, and sliding friction is produced real progress will always be at optimum operating regimes, somewhat lower than theoretical.
Materials - can take many forms, including aluminum, stainless steel, brass, or composite materials. Propellers in 'composites' not working well and are very expensive. The aluminum is the most widely used due to the large number of measures that can be manufactured and the various conditions and with speed that can be used. The bronze and stainless steel are offered the best performance and duration compared to the passage of time and are very suitable for boats moving at speed:
There are different alloys very suitable for the manufacture of propellers but research on composite materials that are more promising. Besides being totally immune to oxidation and very light, in the propellers' composites' behavior is very different from the impact of the metal. The damage is localized only in the strike zone without compromising the entire shaft or reductive as sometimes happens with metal propellers.
Under a railway Bridge near Wakefield, crossing the river Calder @ 53.668810, -1.493392 on Google Maps
© Jeff R. Clow
I found this cattle egret fledgling resting in a shallow pool of water that had formed on the sidewalk near the nature preserve. My first thought on seeing him was how tired he looked....
I was recently interviewed by RAW magazine online. Here's a link if you're interested in reading the interview:
Thanks for stopping by my photostream today - always much appreciated.
There are amazing sand dunes in the Coorong National Park, they're steep, hard to climb and treacherous to descend. Tyre tracks in the sand are the only sign of a human presence. I needed to find my way back to the car park and didn't trust the tyre tracks, I couldn't tell which direction they were headed. They also showed a preference for climbing the steepest side of every sandhill.
I chose instead to follow a kangaroo's trail. It lead me out of the sandhills and into dense scrub. Surprise, surprise, kangaroos have little interest in car parks, and I lost the trail once I was out of the sand.
Rolling prairie in the foothills of the Alberta Rockies.
(Hwy. 22 area)
Title credit: Paul Reconstructing Light Thanks Paul!
Walking is fun.. I hope I wont get tired of this.. Because I still cant afford a car..
I had some pretty much walking sessions on the weekend..
But that was all real fun walk because we met new friends, Rika and friends on Saturday. She lives in Korea and just came back to Jakarta for holidays and visits her family here..
Thanks for the great time, guys!
Time to go to office and that will be another walking session for me!
Have a great Monday, guys!
P.S: I'm a big fan of ISO 1600!
On a rocky island off the western coast of Avalonia stands Tíre, a fortress guarding the only harbor on the shores of the island. A lighthouse, manned by a devoted team, keeps watch over the harbor to guide ships safely in.
Hexagonal buildings and LEGO bricks do not mix well, as it turns out. Still, it was a fun build.
Although I've been blessed with a mild Winter I just wish Spring would come allowing me to venture and explore places I have yet to see.
This photo really goes with my mood these days....you can see the bags under my eyes...xD