With the modern cassette cog systems, all cogs are fitted with splines. Cogs slide onto the freehub body and are held in place by a lockring. The lockring sits outward from the smallest cog. Turn the lockring counter-clockwise, the opposite way of the arrow, to loosen it.
There may be a loud noise when the lockring breaks loose. There is often knurling under the lockring to help keep it in place, and this knurling makes noise when the ring is loosened or tightened. The FR Remove the skewer or thru axle and install the FR Make sure the teeth are fully engaged in the lockring. Hold cogs as described above and turn the tool counter-clockwise. Cassette freehub bodies and cassettes are often designed so the cogs will fit in only one orientation. Simply insert the FR The lockring mechanism is hidden down inside the cassette stack.
Inspect the inner perimiter of the smallest sprocket for 12 splines. Use the FR To remove the cassette, hold it from spinning using a chain whip. It's a great way for music to get in the hands of more people. Email him here. Search-Icon Created with Sketch. KQED is a proud member of. Always free. KQED Inform. Though cassettes are a natural medium for experimental music, like Black Swan's 'In 8 Movements,' they're also cheap and accessible enough to appeal to all listeners.
Signal From Noise. Chris Zaldua. Eliminated compressor fouling and all washes, which reduced labor and material costs. This increased system uptime and power sold to grid, for greater profitability. Extreme Corrosion: blades liberated from the turbine in catastrophic failure. Lost efficiency and higher downtime for frequent washes. Maintained consistently high compressor efficiency and power output, while eliminating salt ingestion which causes corrosion. Eliminated shutdowns and all costs associated with water washing in a challenging environment with no infrastructure for water supply or disposal.
Eliminated fouling of cooling nozzles in hot section, maintaining constant firing temperatures and extending mechanical part life. Not for use in food, drug, cosmetic or medical device manufacturing, processing, or packaging operations.
Video: Dr. Holger Stolpmann of Gore on high efficiency air intake filters Watch the interview. Resource Library. Built for the long run. High strength backer provides burst strength. Pre-filter layer removes bulk of large particles. Emetic Foulness State of Putrefaction Seeder of Indolence Blasphemed the Beast Intro It's just not possible that the era ruled by bell-bottom jeans and 8-track cassettes was half a century ago.
For those of us who lived through it—and survived that groovy yet perilous time—it will forever be a part of our souls. Here are 50 things you still remember from the decade that will fill you with s nostalgia. We might all remember these parties fondly, but it's a miracle we didn't break any bones trying to dance along to a Bee Gees song while skating at frightening speeds. And for more some tunes you might need a refresher on, check out these 25 Huge Bands from the '70s You Totally Forgot Existed.
No, you may not have owned an Atari console during the '70s, but at the very least you knew somebody who did and you made sure to do everything in your power to win their friendship. The very idea of playing video games in the comfort of our own homes without ever worrying if we had enough quarters seemed unfathomably futuristic. Everybody in the '70s had just one phone in their house. It was a rotary phone that stayed in some central location, with a cord that could only be stretched so far.
If someone was on that phone, you just had to sit and wait for them to finish. Family members hogging the phone were the cause of many sibling battles during this era.
If you truly are a '70s kid, we don't need to explain what's involved in pretending you're bionic. But for those who aren't, you simply start running in slow motion, and then you make a sound with your tongue that sounds vaguely robotic.
And for more series that will make you nostalgic, these are The Best '70s Shows to Rewatch in Quarantine. So simple, and yet so addictive. When this electronic game came out in , every kid had to have one. The gameplay wasn't too involved—you just had to tap on the right series of four colored buttons to repeat a sound pattern—but we played it with the intensity and focus that kids play Fortnite today.
The oil crisis and the second oil crisis a few years thereafter caused a nationwide panic resulting in around-the-block gas station lines that never seemed to move. Some stations even started posting color-coded flags: Green indicated they still had gas, while red alerted customers that they were out. Every car trip you took with your family in the '70s felt like it might be your last. But that didn't stop you from going on road trips! When a family piled into the station wagon for a long trek across the country in the '70s, kids didn't have the distractions they enjoy today.
There were no iPads or smartphones to keep us occupied. The only way to pass the time was to see how much we could torture our brother or sister sitting in the backseat with us. It was either annoy or be annoyed, the latter of which required constantly demanding justice from your oblivious parents trying to ignore you both in the front seat.
If you wanted to watch Bugs Bunny or Fred Flintstone or any of your favorite cartoon characters, you had only one chance to catch them—Saturday morning. If you missed it, you missed it, and those precious few hours of animated bliss were gone forever or at least until the next Saturday. It taught us important lessons about delayed gratification. It just wasn't possible back then to see every cartoon ever made with the press of a button. Even if you didn't give a hoot about politics, everyone was at least vaguely aware that something bad was happening in Washington.
It was the topic of every dinner party conversation, and the evening news reported each new detail like the Watergate scandal might very well be the downfall of democracy. Seeing the disgraced Richard Nixon leave the White House forever and get into a helicopter was one of the most unforgettably surreal moments of TV viewing for just about everybody in the country in the '70s. The '70s was the last decade when a person could wake up one day having no idea who Darth Vader was—and by dinner that night their head would be spinning with thoughts of the Dark Side and black helmets and lightsabers.
The world was suddenly divided between "before Star Wars " and "after Star Wars ," and nothing would be the same for us again. The world was no less dangerous for kids in the s than it is today—our parents just weren't as freaked out about it.
Many of us weren't warned that every unfamiliar face might mean us harm. So we made friends with just about everyone, even random adults that we didn't recognize. There was a limited amount of quality TV for kids in the '70s, so when something came along that resonated with us, it burned into our subconscious. Sesame Street provided many of those pivotal memories. Even today, long past the age when we're regularly taking baths with toys, we can recall Ernie's ode to his rubber duckie in its entirety.
Rarely in the history of fashion has a clothing style been universally accepted by both men and women. But that was the case in the '70s with short shorts and tube socks , even though nobody looked especially good in the getup. In hindsight, tube socks that stretched up to your knees and shorts that were way too tight wasn't the most flattering combo.
But at the time, we all thought we looked cool. No car? No problem!* neuntoter "consumed in gore" * nisses notter "demo" * netjajev society system "discography " * noma "totally destroy music industry and the rest will follow" * noma / rampancy (split tape) * nuclear altar "mankind in decline" * nasty face "erroneous pareidolia aka the people ep".