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Professional Archival, Bookbinding, Conservation and Restoration Supplies

Professional Archival, Bookbinding, Conservation and Restoration Supplies

Blackfoot Indians (Blackfeet, Siksika) Blackfoot chief Father and son Is the name of the tribe "Blackfoot" or "Blackfeet"? Where did this name come from? "Blackfoot" is the English translation of the word siksika, which means "black foot." It refers to the dark colored moccasins the people wear. Some Blackfoot people are annoyed by the plural "Blackfeet," which is obviously an anglicization. Where do the Blackfeet Indians live? How is the Blackfeet Indian nation organized? In the past, the Piikani, Kainai, and Siksika Nations were each led by a council of chiefs, one from each clan. What is the population of the Blackfoot nation? What language do the Blackfeet speak? What was Blackfoot culture like in the past? Sponsored Links How do Blackfoot Indian children live, and what did they do for recreation? What were Blackfoot men and women's roles? What were Blackfoot homes like in the past? What was Blackfoot clothing like? What was Blackfoot transportation like in the days before cars? What are Blackfoot arts and crafts like?

HRI Rugs - Harounian Rugs International Age Exchange - Internationally Renowned for Work in all Areas of Reminiscence Cooling and Heating Equations Sensible Heat The sensible heat in a heating or cooling process of air (heating or cooling capacity) can be expressed as hs = 1.08 q dt (1) where hs = sensible heat (Btu/hr) q = air volume flow (cfm, cubic feet per minute) dt = temperature difference (oF) Latent Heat The latent heat due to moisture in the air can be expressed as: hl = 0.68 q dwgr (2) or hl = 4,840 q dwlb (3) where hl= latent heat (Btu/hr) q = air volume flow (cfm, cubic feet per minute) dwgr = humidity ratio difference (grains water/lb dry air) dwlb = humidity ratio difference (lb water/lb dry air) 1 grain = 0.000143 lb = 0.0648 g Total Heat - Latent and Sensible Heat Total heat due to both temperature and moisture can be expressed as: ht = 4.5 q dh (4) where ht= total heat (Btu/hr) q = air volume flow (cfm, cubic feet per minute) dh = enthalpy difference (btu/lb dry air) Total heat can also be expressed as: ht = hs + hl = 1.08 q dt + 0.68 q dwgr (5) Example - Heating Air An air flow of one cfm is heated from 32 to 52oF. where

Global Dynamics Processes: the Pattern which Connects from KaliYuga to Tao Find Tree Service & Tree Removal Service Companies for Tree Work Eco-Fashion is More Than a Passing Trend 30 Beautiful Doors That Seem To Lead To Other Worlds Most doors are hopelessly mundane, but they don’t have to be; they can also serve as meaningful symbols of portals between worlds or between different aspects of our lives. When we set out to create a list of beautiful doors around the world, we were surprised to find just how many truly amazing doors there are out there that have been decorated with beautiful craftsmanship and artwork. The door is probably the single part of a building’s exterior that people will interact most frequently with, so if you want a building to look impressive up close, there’s probably no better way to do this than by having a beautiful door. Burano, Italy Image credits: John C. Santa Fe, New Mexico, USA Image credits: Ken Piorkowski Copenhagen, Denmark Image credits: Ingeborg van Leeuwen Valloria, Italy Image credits: socket974 Montmartre, Paris, France Image credits: John Kroll Rabat, Morocco Image credits: David&Bonnie Valparaiso, Chile Image credits: Byron Ellis Garden Door by Kazuyuki Ishihara in Japan Lhasa, Tibet

make my own house Roofing Terms Asphalt: A bituminous waterproofing agent applied to roofing materials during manufacturing. Back Surfacing: Fine mineral matter applied to the back side of shingles to keep them from sticking. Base flashing:That portion of the flashing attached to or resting on the deck to direct the flow of water onto the roof covering. Battens: 1"x2"x4' wood strips nailed to the roof, upon which the field tile hangs. Birdstop: In addition to preventing birds from nesting in the hollows of the tile, this length of formed metal or foam elevates the first course of tile so that it is positioned at the same angle as subsequent courses. Blisters: Bubbles that may appear on the surface of asphalt roofing after installation. Built-up roof: A flat or low-sloped roof consisting of multiple layers of asphalt and ply sheets. Bundle: A package of shingles. Caulk: To fill a joint with mastic or asphalt cement to prevent leaks. Chalk line: A line made on the roof by snapping a taut string or cord dusted with chalk.