The leaves crumbled and disappeared.
And I am still here.
Rusty hands and all.
staring at another four years in a federal I.d. photo.
abc test.wheere is the
I think the pictures speak for themselves.
However, I often need things spelled out for me, so in the spirit of sharing and advancing human relations I am adding some explanatory text.
The vacuum was clogged and I had planned on unscrewing the back hose bracket so I could better handle the hose.
The idea was to press the hose together so it would be both as short as possible and ridgid making easier to work with.
Not having the correct tool I couldn’t do that, so, old school America for the win!!!
Using a knife I cut the hose near where I thought the clog was heaviest.
A wire hanger was used to push/pull the clog into an unobstructed state and finally duct tape was used to seal the hose.
I then vacuumed the floor which was growing extremely unattractive and verfied a job well done!
Ideally, a new hose would be purchased, but we will see how it holds up.
Thanks for coming!
Now go call your mother! Mine too while someone is fulfilling the chore of chatting up the Moms.
Originally posted on calculatedmess:
The Sumerians of Mesopotamia, who is thought to have invented writing in the 4th century BC, based their numerical system on powers of 60 (instead of 100) subdivided into multiples of 10. It was from this system that Sumero-Babylonians developed the time system that we use today: each hour divided into 60 minutes, which are divided into 60 seconds.
In olden days time was told mostly by sundials and the first mechanical clock is thought to have been designed by an Italian monk around 1275. The clock was driven by the slow pull of a falling weight, basically like a very big hour hand.
Dating from about 1386, Salisbury Cathedral Clock is claimed to be the oldest working clock in the world. Like all clocks of that time it has no face but strikes the hour on a bell.
Today, the International Atomic Time, kept by 300 atomic…
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Originally posted on WordPress.com News:
It’s November 1st, and National Blog Posting Month–NaBloPoMo–is upon us. Time to put your thinking cap on, fire up the computer, chug some extra coffee, and get a-postin’! Bookmark these resources for days when you need a little something extra, and leave a link to your site in the comments so other NaBloPoMo participants on WordPress.com can find you.
Weekly writing and photo challenges give you two more opportunities a week to be part of NaBloPoMo and deepen your participation in the WordPress.com community. Browse past challenges for even more ideas.
Take inspiration from fellow bloggers: you can start by taking a look at our Focus On posts, which highlight blogs and…
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