Sports Equipment Storage Ideas - Canadian Safety Equipment Inc.
Sports Equipment Storage Ideas
- equipment needed to participate in a particular sport
- Words Covered: bat, ball, helmet, baseball cap, glove, skies, skateboard, baseball, racket, shin guard, net, knee pads
- Space available for storing something, esp. allocated space in a warehouse
- the commercial enterprise of storing goods and materials
- The action or method of storing something for future use
- the act of storing something
- storehouse: a depository for goods; "storehouses were built close to the docks"
- The retention of retrievable data on a computer or other electronic system; memory
- (idea) the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
- (idea) mind: your intention; what you intend to do; "he had in mind to see his old teacher"; "the idea of the game is to capture all the pieces"
- A concept or mental impression
- An opinion or belief
- A thought or suggestion as to a possible course of action
- (idea) a personal view; "he has an idea that we don't like him"
Imagine being able to display your snowboard in your room. When you get a snowboard wall rack and install it in your room, you are going to be very happy. You will have a neater room, better organized and clearer room. Not to mention because your snowboard is out of harms way. When your snowboard is up on the rack it looks so incredible. This will make your room pop! It is just so much different look. The snowboard rack is built right, strong, a great design that enables you to be able to grab and take it down in seconds., throw it in your bag and run. You will be able to put the snowboard away in seconds too. It is great to get your snowboard out of the closet, garage or out of the corner of the room and used for something useful right? Easy to install, mounting hardware included. We have sold thousands of these here on Amazon. It is Amazon.com fulfillment so you get super saver shipping rates, you save money too. A Kirk Rogers Design and Invention. An American Inventor that hangs and displays musical instruments, sports equipment, rifles, handguns, books, coffee cups, plats, baseball bats, skis and snowboards.
Municipal Asphalt Plant
Municipal Asphalt Plant, Asphalt Green, Yorkville, Upper East Side, Manhattan
The Municipal Asphalt Plant, built in 1941-44, was designed by the prominent New York City architects Ely Jacques Kahn and Robert Allan Jacobs for the Office of the Borough President of Manhattan. The asphalt plant originally consisted of the mixing plant—the main building which is still standing—and storage buildings for raw materials which were transported by means of a conveyor to the mixing plant. The parabolic arch form of the mixing plant building is an exciting visual highlight for motorists traveling along the East River Drive. Constructed of reinforced concrete, which is admirably suited to the arch form, the structure was an innovative and radical design for its day—the first of its kind built, in the United States.
This plant replaced another asphalt plant on the site which had opened in 1914 to produce asphalt for the streets of Manhattan. The site on the East River at 91st Street had been originally selected because it provided a waterfront location near the geographical center of the borough, thus minimizing the tracking of raw materials through the streets. By the late 1930s the original asphalt plant was outmoded. The character of the surrounding neighborhood had changed from semi-commercial to residential, but the location was still felt to be the most appropriate site for a new asphalt plant. A new facility, planned as part of a project to upgrade the cast River Drive, was initiated by Borough President Stanley M. Isaacs. Although it was to be an industrial structure, a standard industrial design was not desired; the Borough President wanted the new Municipal Asphalt Plant to be given an architectural treatment that would blend harmoniously with the Hast River Drive and the residential developments in the vicinity. The internal design and arrangement of the machinery was planned by the Department of Borough Works of the Office of the Borough President of Manhattan. This design was presented to Kahn and Jacobs who felt that the parabolic arch of the mixing plant was the most efficient form to house the plant equipment.
Ely Jacques Kahn (1884-1972) and Robert Allan Jacobs (b. 1905), who formed the partnership of Kahn & Jacobs in 1940, became noted for their commercial, industrial, and institutional structures. Building upon European precedent, they were leaders among American architects who introduced new architectural forms to this country. As a result of his work under Le Corbusier in Paris in 1934-35, Jacobs had acquired a breadth of experience which he imaginatively adapted to .American requirements.
The unusual form of the mixing plant building of the Municipal Asphalt Plant was made possible through the use of reinforced concrete, still at that a -somewhat novel building material in the United States. Although experiments were made with the material in the second half of the 19th century in England, . France, and the United States, it did not come into widespread use until the 20th century. Buildings by Frank Lloyd Wright in the United States and by Augusts Perret and Toni Gernier in France utilised reinforced concrete in new ways and for new building types early in the 20th century. Despite such pioneering examples, reinforced concrete was not in genera] use in the United States until World War II, partially because of the expense and difficulty of erecting the necessary formwork for concrete casting. Due to the high price of structural steel during World War II, reinforced concrete became a more competitive building material. Jacobs h*d become aware of the varied uses of this material while working for Le Corbusier in France. The dirigible hangars at Orly, designed by Eugene Freyssinet in the late 1920s were studied by Jacobs during his year in France, .and provided precedent for the Municipal Asphalt Plant in form although not in exact construction technique.
The parabolic arch form used in the Municipal Asphalt Plant reduces bending stresses to a minimum and thus requires less Steel reinforcement, making the use of such arch rib construction economical both in material and in construction of formwork. Francis S. Onderdonk, Jr., in The Ferro-Concrete Style describes " the special qualities of the parabolic arch in these works "The parabolic arch is characteristic of Ferro-concrete which in its absolute freedom to accept any form is well adapted to the ever changing curvature of the parabola. The parabola in turn expresses the monolithic quality of reinforced concrete by merging sides and top in one unbroken curve." The parabolic arch form in reinforced / concrete has been most often used for hall-type structures and bridges, but ,it can also be admirably adapted to industrial structures as the Municipal Asphalt Plant which require large amounts of open unobstructed interior space.
The arched form of the mixing plant caused considerable controversy when • it was under construction.
Wizwow's Studio (And Evan, Jim and Alex)
This is the space for shooting and working through a lot of the other things that go on in my life. Starting on top row you see my office from the outside, and the whiteboard for working on layouts and projects. Next project on the board is the final edit and sequencing of Briana's DVD. Looking forward to that.
Next up is the G5 Mac. It is on a small rolling desk and I use it all over the studio. I love my Mac and it is the only machine I do graphic design and print design on. Currently favoring InDesign over Quark, but both are loaded as well as the regular stuff we all use.
Yamaha practice set. My rock set is quite a bit larger and is at home in the garage, but this little jazz set keeps me humble.
We have a G4 in the corner unit and it is ready to shoot into tethered if anyone wishes to. (The G5 is also set up for shooting tethered.. which I love to do.) We have iTunes on the G4 and we have a hookup for the iPods there too. Also in the cabinet is traditional CD audio system.
Behind that rack is the equipment / camera room. Still organizing it, but all gear gets stowed there. And it is locked as well.
Shooting wall is dark gray (thunder gray almost) and is pretty cool. We have an 8x8 raised floor for shooting on or placing beneath the seamless. That prevents the heels from going through the paper on the carpet.
Back room is storage for props, supplies and is a nice makeup area. Also sports a refrigerator and its own stereo system. There is a chalk board for setting up the shoot and wardrobe structure as well as our server system. Currently hosting over 100 sites as well as our internal server for all the stations. The entire studio is wireless, but we also have LAN connections.
Next up is the equipment / stand / light modifiers. We have a shooting rolling rack that can go anywhere in the studio we want and it has all kinds of clamps, umbrellas, cords and such on it. We also have a headshot table and two 'shooting' tables for setting up where the photographer is to hold lenses, laptops, loupes... all that stuff we need when shooting.
Our little front area has a couch and a chair. I also have a lot of toys and collectibles that are great for conversations. Books and portfolios by all the guys are there as well as 'Sully' who announces every entrance with something like this "Hey, this is a restricted area..." (If you don't have kids, you may never have seen Monsters Inc and have no idea who "Sully" is. Heh.
Well, that's a quick look at where a lot of my time is spent and kind of a different looking studio to boot.
Ya'll come again now, ya hear!
sports equipment storage ideas
brooms, rakes, shovels, etc. 18 small tool slots, 1 extension cord wrap. A recessed area for a weed trimmer or edger and a recess area to hang tools with large handles. Assembles without hardware or tools in less than 5 minutes. Tools not included. Overall Dimensions: 37"H x 36"L x 18"D.
Manufactured of durable, easy-to-clean plastic resin, this tool organizer assembles without hardware or tools in less than 5 minutes. With over 36 tool slots, the unit sports 15 handle guides for brooms, rakes, and shovels, as well as 18 slots for smaller tools. An extension cord wrap keeps the power cable where you're most likely going to need it-close to the power trimmer and electric weed eater that hang neatly on this organizer's recessed area smartly designed for such items.
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