WORK OUT EQUIPMENT AS SEEN ON TV : WORK OUT EQUIPMENT AS
Work Out Equipment As Seen On Tv : Hiking Equipment South Africa.
Work Out Equipment As Seen On Tv
- The necessary items for a particular purpose
- A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
- Mental resources
- The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
- The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
- A session of vigorous physical exercise or training
- happen in a certain way, leading to, producing, or resulting in a certain outcome, often well; "Things worked out in an interesting way"; "Not everything worked out in the end and we were disappointed"
- come up with; "His colleagues worked out his interesting idea"; "We worked up an ad for our client"
- ON-TV, also known as National Subscription Television, was a subscription television service launched in 1977 by Oak Industries, Norman Lear's Chartwell Enterprises and Jerry Perenchio. Oak was a manufacturer of satellite and pay-TV decoders and equipment.
- "on Television" or "on TV", was a long running late-night television programme on ITV. The programme was a clips show that featured a number of unusual or, (often unintentionally), amusing television programmes and commercials from around the world.
PetRider - As Seen on TV
PetRider - As Seen on TVPetRider - As Seen on TV protects your vehicle's interior from mud, fur, claws and odors. This heavy gauge canvas material wipes clean and is waterproof. Installs without tools and straps to headrest posts; the PetRider covers your backseat, cargo area, bed and more. The PetRider has convenient seat belt slots and customizes to the shape of the seat. Fits any car, truck or van. The PetRider is also great for indoors and is machine washable. Keep your bed or car interior clean and dry with the PetRider!
Not a drain
Before I get pick up where I left off last night, I am pleased to announce my Leica M3 has returned from its convalescence in Wisconsin where it has been since late March. The 50mm on it was damaged beyond repair, but the body survived and is currently sitting nearby loaded with film. At least I have a 35mm and a 90mm lens to go with it for now. I am happy to have it back, it was like missing a hand.
Anyway, I wanted to talk a bit about photography as a language today. It has been an idea I have been kicking around for a couple of weeks in my head. Most definitions of language involve words or sounds. But how about this one:
"A systematic means of communicating ideas or feelings by the use of conventionalized signs, sounds, gestures, or marks having understood meanings".
I don't think I have to make too much of an argument for photography as a form of language, that is communication of ideas and emotions. Look at enough photographs here on Flickr and you will quickly come to realize how effective a tool of communication photography can be. Take that a further step and realize how much of your daily life and its transactions depend upon visual input from photographic images or video. Billboards, TVs, menus, signs, the newspaper, advertising, etc...
We are just sort of circling where I want to go with this though, so perhaps I should start steering it in.
I don't quite know how to express this, which I do find a bit ironic considering the nature of this conversation, but I think a lot of people let language use them instead of the other way around. It seems like we have sort of come to take it for granted, and the dissemination of ideas (seems to) have slowed down. We almost seem to use language in a reactive sort of way instead of proactive. I mean, we make little effort to teach ourselves, and instead rely on what we hear from others to educate us. Not always a bad thing, but practiced as a philosophy it is not a sound habit either.
Hmm but to tie this in to photography. I think the same sort of reactive approach gets taken a lot of times. Instead of communicating in words, noises or dialects we communicate in images. Colors and shades. Light and dark. I chose the quote from last night in particular. I think a lot of the photography I see today has no problems with content or clarity. Digital imaging has allowed us to take clear, content-ridden images with an ease we have never enjoyed previously.
Now I don't want to say the tendencies I am speaking of are the fault of digital cameras. They aren't... completely. They present us with the ability to satisfy our desire for quick gratification, but they don't force us to fulfill that desire. We do that ourselves.
Hmm I am not sure how clear I am being actually, well like I said, I am thinking out loud here, so bear with me... or don't. ;-)
I think a lot of photographers approach their craft in a reactive sort of way. It is funny, I have always sort of considered there to be three levels of progression one goes through as they learn photography.
We all start off knowing very little. Green and amateur. We don't know the technicals or the rules. We are a bit lost and often a lot confused. And these are not fun positions to be in, they make us uncomfortable and nobody I have yet met enjoys being such. So we have a real desire to learn and better ourselves. To stretch our horizons to encompass definitions of these technicals and rules which elude us. Many of us who take up this art and craft seriously really push ourselves to work through this stage. Which leads to the second.
That is where we have a firm grasp of technicals and we know the rules and when to apply them. We can make techinically precise images. We see a scene and are able to execute its photographic capture. I think the problem here is we start to forget what it was like to be in stage one, and so we start to lose that drive to better ourselves. We have gotten just good enough to be competent at communicating with a camera, but despite this comfort we are not eloquent by any means.
Which is where stage three comes in. This is where one learns there are no rules, they are merely actually only guides, to help point us in the right direction when we need it, but as often we don't, capable of finding our own direction. This is where one's unique voice really develops, or where what is called one's style starts to shine through in a distinctive fashion. But this is also the hardest stage to reach, mainly due to the lures of the second stage.
Lots of us get to that second stage and plateau. And I will say here, there is nothing wrong with that. It really depends on your goals, what you want to be able to achieve. Like language, not all of us want to be able to write dramatic or inspirational speeches. Not all of us care to master English, or whichever language is our native language, to such a degree. And that is fine. We learn what w
Kurdistan Workers' Party (Kurdish: Partiya Karkerên Kurdistan, commonly known as PKK (note the large number of female fighters)
The Kurdistan Workers' Party (Kurdish: Partiya Karkeren Kurdistan, commonly known as PKK, is a Kurdish organization which has since 1984 been fighting an armed struggle against the Turkish state for an autonomous Kurdistan and greater cultural and political rights for the Kurds in Turkey. The group was founded on 27 November 1978 and was led by Abdullah Ocalan. The PKK's ideology was originally a fusion of revolutionary socialism and Kurdish nationalism - although since his imprisonment, Ocalan has abandoned orthodox Marxism.
The PKK is listed as a terrorist organization internationally by a number of states and organizations, including the United States and the European Union. Turkey labeled the organization as an ethnic secessionist organization that uses terrorism and the threat of force against both civilian and military targets for the purpose of achieving its political goal.
History of the Kurdistan Workers' Party
PKK supporters at the protest in London.
In the early 1970s, the organization's core group was made up largely of students led by Abdullah Ocalan ("Apo") in Ankara. The group soon moved its focus to the large Kurdish population in south-east Turkey. On November 27, 1978, the group adopted the name "Kurdistan Workers Party". Espousing a radical Far Left Marxist ideology, the group took part in violent conflicts with right-wing entities as a part of the political chaos in Turkey at the time. In 1979, as a propaganda of the deed, the group attempted to assassinate Kurdish tribal leader Mehmet Celal Bucak who they claimed exploited the peasants, and collaborated with Turkey. This marked a period of intense urban warfare between other radical political elements. The 1980 Turkish coup d'etat pushed the organization to another stage with the members doing jail time, being subject to capital punishment, or fleeing to Syria. On November 10, 1980, the Turkish Consulate in Strasbourg, France was bombed in a joint operation with the Armenian radical group ASALA, which they claimed as the beginning of a fruitful collaboration.
Starting in 1984, the organization transformed itself into a paramilitary group, using training camps located in France, and launched attacks and bombings against governmental installations, the military, and various "institutions of the state" - some of which were connected to the Southeastern Anatolia Project. The organization moved to a less centralized form, taking up operations in a variety of European and Middle Eastern countries, especially Germany and France. The PKK has attacked civilian and military targets in various countries, such as Turkey, France, Belgium and Iraq.
Beginning with the mid 1990s, the organization lost the upper hand in its operations as a consequence of a change of tactics by Turkey and Syria's steady abandonment of its support for the group. In the mid 1990s, it also began a series of suicide bombing attacks. 15 such attacks were performed, 11 of which were carried out by females. In the late 1990s, Turkey increased the pressure and the undeclared war between Turkey and Syria ended open Syrian support. In 1999, Ocalan was captured, prosecuted and sentenced to death, but later commuted to life imprisonment as part of European Union membership. With downgraded security concerns, the Turkish parliament began a controlled process of dismantling the legal control, using the term "normalization" or "rapprochement" depending on the sides of the issue. The bans on broadcasting and publishing in the Kurdish language were partially relaxed - although significant barriers remained. the same time, the organization was blacklisted in many countries. On April 2, 2004, the Council of the European Union added the organization to its list of terrorist organizations. Later that year, the US Treasury moved to freeze assets of branches of the organization. The organization went through a series of changes, and the unilateral truce that was declared when Ocalan was captured, ended in 2003.
Since Post-invasion Iraq, 2003–present, Turkey alleges that Massoud Barzani, president of the Kurdistan Regional Government, and the US-led coalition forces, have not done enough to combat with the organization and dislodge it from its base in the Iraqi mountains. In an interview during April 2010 the leader of the armed wing of the PKK, Murat Karayilan, admitted to his organization having attacked a group of approaching American soldiers in 2004 in North Iraq and killing at least one of them.
Former flag displaying the soviet hammer and sickle (1978-2002)
Flag used by the KADEK (2002-2003)
Flag used by the KONGRA-GEL (2003-2005)
The organization originated in the 1970s from the radical left and drew its leaders, members from other existing leftist groups, mainly Dev-Genc.:127 The organization initially presented itself as part of the worldwide communist revolution. The organization's aims and objectives have evolved over time
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