VIDEO EQUIPMENT AUCTIONS - EQUIPMENT AUCTIONS


VIDEO EQUIPMENT AUCTIONS - NORTHERN EQUIPMENT MINNESOTA - HOWES FARM EQUIPMENT.



Video Equipment Auctions





video equipment auctions







    auctions
  • The part of the play in which players bid to decide the contract in which the hand shall be played

  • (auction) the public sale of something to the highest bidder

  • (auction) a variety of bridge in which tricks made in excess of the contract are scored toward game; now generally superseded by contract bridge

  • (auction) sell at an auction

  • A public sale in which goods or property are sold to the highest bidder

  • The action or process of selling something in this way











video equipment auctions - Denise Austin:




Denise Austin: Fit & Firm Pregnancy


Denise Austin: Fit & Firm Pregnancy



Congratulations! You are beginning the most exciting and challenging chapter of your life: having a baby! But that doesn't mean you can't stay in shape. With Fit & Firm: Pregnancy, fitness icon (and the mother of two) Denise Austin delivers an energy-boosting program that focuses on everyday strength, "perfect pregnancy posture" and reshaping your after-baby body! Breathing and Core Awareness: Stimulate your core muscles and elevate your spirit during this 5-minute preparatory segment. Cardio Workout: Give your energy a boost with this low-impact, fun, 20-minute, heart-healthy workout adapted for all three trimesters. 1st - 2nd Trimester Toning: Rejuvenate and sculpt your body from head to toe with 20 minutes of prenatal-fitness fun! 3rd Trimester Toning: Soothe sore muscles and maintain core strength with this 20-minute, refreshing workout that helps prepare you for delivery! "Bonus" Post Bounce-Back Workout: Bounce back fast with this 10-minute, invigorating routine that re-educates the abs for a waist-slimming workout.










84% (16)





5S Sort Video




5S Sort Video





5S sort

* 5S is an integral part of Lean Manufacturing. This presentation will focus on sort which is first S in the 5S process.
* It might be helpful to first watch our 5S Overview Video if you have not seen it previously.
* In review, the 5S's are sort, Set in Order, Shine, Standardize, and Sustain in that order. Let's focus on sort for the remainder of this presentation.
* Everyone can relate to a messy garage and that can be compared to our workplace. We gather too many things over time and pretty soon we can barely walk around. If you had to work in this environment, think about:
A: How much time would you spend looking for the things you need?
B: How efficient you would be, or in other words, how long it would take to complete a project?
C: How safe of an environment is it?
D: And how frustrating might the experience be?

* Many companies tolerate these conditions in the workplace because they do not understand the extent of the waste and the consequences involved.
* In order to clear the area you have to define what is needed in the immediate area. When you do this, consider:
A: Cabinets
B: Paperwork
C: Gauges
D: Machines and equipment
E: Packaging Materials
F: Parts and assemblies
G: Blueprints
H: Shelving
I: Supplies
J: Tables
K: Tooling
L: Towels
M: And even trash

* Let's create a department we can use as an example that needs to be sorted out. In this department, we have:
A: Machines
B: Workbenches
C: Tool Boxes
D: Supply Cabinets
E: Work in Process
F: Chairs
G: Trashcans
H: Tools
I: Paperwork
J: And Pallets
K: This example is fairly typical for a department in a manufacturing company.

* Now it's time for that first big step. Figuring out what stays and what goes. Don't go it alone. sorting is a team sport, and if second or third shifts are involved, make sure you include them in sorting and every aspect of 5S. There are some territorial issues involved with all aspects of 5S, so it is best to work together as a Team.
* Here are some guidelines for making good decisions:
A: The 48 hour rule says that if you are going to use it for production within 48 hours it belongs in the area.
B: The concept of sort is similar to the Just-In-Time principle as they both teach only what is needed, only in the amounts needed and only when it is needed

* Another guideline is based on frequency of use. The less frequently an item is used, the farther from the work area it should be stored, for example:
A: Items that are used daily should be stored in the immediate area
B: Items that are used weekly should be stored near the area
C: Items that are used monthly or less frequently should be stored in a remote location.

* Make a list of everything in the area and the frequency of use such as daily, weekly, or monthly. Make sure this is a team effort.
* Then disposition the items on the list as follows:
A: Item to stay in the area
B: Item to be stored near the area
C: Item to be stored in a remote location
D: Item no longer needed

* When items have been dispositioned as no longer needed, a red tag system is used for several reasons:
A: To identify the item
B: Where the item came from
C: Who created the red tag
D: And the date the tag was created

* If the disposition is the item is no longer needed, you might want to consider:
A: Placing the items in a red tag hold area for six months before taking any further action
B: Hold an auction with the key people at your company to see if any other department needs the item
C: After that either sell it
D: Give it away to charity
E: Or put it in the trash

* Now that dispositions have been made, it's time to start clearing out the area. Let's see what a difference it makes with our example department:
A: It's not uncommon to have machines that are no longer needed or used, but no one can bear to remove them. This machine is no longer needed, so we are removing it and the workbench next to it.
B: The amount of work in process needed in an area will vary, but remember, your department is not a storage area so get extra WIP out.
C: Storage cabinets have a way of collecting lots of unneeded items, so it's best to get them out.
D: Personal tool cabinets take up a lot of room and the tools are only available to one employee and the tools cannot be placed at point of use.
E: Extra pallets can be removed from the area and if needed, a location can be created for them to be stacked up.
F: Chairs are seldom necessary in a Lean environment. Chairs detract from flow and an efficient process.
G: Extra tools that are not immediately needed can be removed
H: As well as the extra trashcan
I: Finally, we h











Laserdisc vs CED (Close-Up)




Laserdisc vs CED (Close-Up)





A close-up of a LaserDisc (left) and a CED (right). The CED has no label as it is meant to remain inside its caddy and is only removed by inserting it into the player and either sliding a lever to unload the disc, or on some later players it was done automatically. When you were done, the caddy was inserted into the player again and the disc was placed inside. This kept the disc, which is grooved and played with a stylus not unlike a record, from being contaminated. The CED system was very sensitive to dust/dirt and even very small amounts could cause it to skip.

Note the label on the Laserdisc also refers to itself as a "Videodisc." The price tag on the CED also called it a Laserdisc, and you'll find many online auctions for CEDs and CED players where they are mistaken for Laserdisc equipment. Can't really blame people for not being able to tell a CED apart, since the format died out in about 5 years and was never widely adopted, and they look very similar to a Laserdisc, another format most people aren't familiar with.









video equipment auctions








video equipment auctions




Faces of War






Manage the war or fight it yourself!Product InformationRelive World War II's most famous battles like never before. Take abird's-eye view of the battlefield as you manage your squad from above or stepinto the boots of a single soldier and fight the war from eye level.Product Features Command American English Soviet or German troops during the fiercest battles of World War II. Take control of a single soldier and immerse yourself in frenetic combat. Lead your intelligent squad of soldiers through stunningly realistic faithfully rendered destructible battlefields. Battle alone or go online and experience intense multiplayer combat with up to 16 other players.Product Reviews"Faces of War ups the ante in virtually every singlearea." - IGN"Say hello to a new kind of of WWII game." - GamespotSystem Requirements Windows 2000 or XP only (XP recommended) Pentium 4 2.0 GHz processor (3.0 GHz recommended) 512 MB of RAM (1 GB recommended) 2.5 GB Hard Drive space 64 MB DirectX 9.0c compliant Video Card (128 MB recommended) DirectX 9.0c compliant Sound Device DirectX 9.0c or higher (included on disc) Multiplayer: Broadband connection with 56 Kbps upstream 12X CD-ROM drive 4X DVD-ROM drive or faster Windows Mouse Windows Keyboard










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