EQUIPMENT FINANCING RESTAURANT : EQUIPMENT FINANCING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING RESTAURANT : K9 TRAINING EQUIPMENT : CYCLE TRAINING EQUIPMENT.
Equipment Financing Restaurant
- Finance is the science of funds management. The general areas of finance are business finance, personal finance, and public finance. Finance includes saving money and often includes lending money.
- (Equipment Finance) Our expert staff will advise you of the best structure to package your new car loan whether it be as an asset purchase or equipment finance or lease.
- A restaurant prepares and serves food, drink and dessert to customers. Meals are generally served and eaten on premises, but many restaurants also offer take-out and food delivery services. Restaurants vary greatly in appearance and offerings, including a wide variety of cuisines and service models.
- Restaurant is a 1998 independent film starring Adrien Brody, Elise Neal, David Moscow and Simon Baker. Written by Tom Cudworth and directed by Eric Bross, Restaurant was the follow-up to this writing–directing duo's first film, TenBenny, which also starred Adrien Brody.
- A place where people pay to sit and eat meals that are cooked and served on the premises
- a building where people go to eat
Space Needle 1961, Taken from Kerry Park , Queen Ann Hill
Space Needle under construction. Old Seattle 1961. Picture taken from Kerry Park, Queen Ann Hill. The proposed Space Needle had no land on which to be built. Since it was not financed by the city, land had to be purchased that was within the fairgrounds. It was thought that there would be no land available to build a tower and the search for one was nearly dead when in 1961, a 120 foot by 120 foot (37-by-37 m) plot that contained switching equipment for the fire and police alarm systems was discovered and sold to the investors for $75,000. At this point, only one year remained before the World's Fair would begin.
It was privately built and financed by the "Pentagram Corporation" which consisted of Bagley Wright, contractor Howard S. Wright, architect John Graham, Ned Skinner, and Norton Clapp. In 1977 Bagley, Skinner and Clapp sold their interest to Howard Wright who now controls it under the name of Space Needle Corporation.
The earthquake stability of the Space Needle was ensured when a hole was dug 30 feet (10 m) deep and 120 feet (40 m) across, and 467 concrete trucks took one full day to fill it. The foundation weighs almost 6,000 tons and there are 250 tons of reinforcing steel in the base. With this concrete base weighing the same as the above-ground structure, the Needle's center of gravity is just 5 feet (1.5 m) above ground level. The structure is bolted to the foundation with 72 bolts, each one 30 feet (10 m) long.
With time an issue, the construction team worked around the clock. The top dome housing the top five levels (including the restaurants and observation deck) was perfectly balanced so that the restaurant could rotate with the help of one tiny electric motor, originally 1 hp (0.8 kW), later replaced with a 1.5 hp (1.1 kW) motor. With paint colors named Orbital Olive for the body, Astronaut White for the legs, Re-entry Red for the saucer, and Galaxy Gold for the roof, the Space Needle was finished in less than one year. It was completed in April 1962 at a cost of $4.5 million. The last elevator car was installed the day before the Fair opened on April 21. During the course of the Fair nearly 20,000 people a day rode the elevators to the Observation Deck. The 20,000 mark was never reached, missed by fewer than 50 people one day. At the time of construction, it was the tallest building in the West, taking the title from the Smith Tower across town that had held that title since 1914.
Day 323 - Uphill Battle
A lot is going right now. Had dim sum at Emperor's Palace with Team Dimsum (the restaurant is nice, but not all that great for the price, and the service...well it's lacking for now).
Followed that up with some bubble tea but also, on a whim decided to skip overtime and go take photos. Winter is kind of a rough time to take photos. I mean, it's slippery (and I'm holding $4000 worth of photo equipment in my hands), it's cold (and outside the "normal operating temperature" of cameras), and it's all white (making it really easy to overexpose all the highlights).
Nonetheless, I knew I wouldn't get better without taking more photos. While I like taking landscape photos, it gets boring if you're just taking photos of home. Maybe a better photographer would be able to take something amazing from their hometown, but I feel like my creativity is fed directly from my own wanderlust. The further away I am from home, the better the photos I take. I can't confirm whether or not this is causality or correlation, it might be neither, but I use it as an excuse to say "I need a vacation."
Loving the use of Adobe Lightroom 3. I'm trialing the software right now and I'm really liking what it can do with RAWs. I guess what I mean to say is, I've been limping along with Digital Photo Professional to process RAWs since the new Canon 5D Mark II and Canon S90 use a new format for RAW that the old software couldn't handle it. Suffice it to say, Digital Photo Professional is really not all that great :P
In fact, when I find more time, I think I'm going to go through some old RAWs, in addition to all the ones that I still need to get done from before.
But this photo represents the next year. There remains to be a LOT of work ahead of me.
At Work: a Professional Practice Exam in 6 weeks, a P.Eng designation in September, a special project at work, and a lot more responsibility.
In Life: Photography backlog. Joanne's Anniversary Present. World of Warcraft. Working Out.
Everything Else: Finances Finances Finances.
Nonetheless, it is time to get it done. I'm excited - 2011 is shaping up to be a very productive year, whether I like it or not.
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