J BAR EQUIPMENT - J BAR


J BAR EQUIPMENT - DJ EQUIPMENT FREE SHIPPING.



J Bar Equipment





j bar equipment






    equipment
  • The necessary items for a particular purpose

  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.

  • Mental resources

  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service

  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items

  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.





    j bar
  • A type of surface lift created in the '40s. J-Bars hang from wire ropes which are suspended by towers. A metal tube hangs down from the grip, and ends in either a horizontal or slightly curved appendage at the bottom (hence the "J").

  • a stiff, j-shaped tool for reaching an inside door handle.

  • Moving equipment used to gain leverage while moving heavy items.











j bar equipment - j/fit Mini




j/fit Mini Elliptical Trainer (Silver)


j/fit Mini Elliptical Trainer (Silver)



The affordable way to work out at home on one of the most popular machines in the gym. It is compact and lightweight enough to use at home or at the office, and stores easily under a desk or in a closet.

The J Fit Mini Elliptical Trainer is an affordable way to work out at home on one of the most popular machines in the gym. Compact and lightweight enough to use at home or at the office, it stores easily under a desk or in a closet. It features adjustable tension to control your workout intensity level, non-slip pedals, and sturdy steel construction. An electronic monitor tracks strides, distance, exercise time, and calories. The trainer measures 12.5 x 20.5 x 13 inches (WxHxD).










75% (11)





Ever-Spring Hall sanctuary: newel and initials




Ever-Spring Hall sanctuary: newel and initials





I don't even know why I held on to these photos for over a week when in fact, getting back into the Ever-Spring Hall --"a desolated gymnasium at the end of the slum lane" -- was mind-blowing. For months the lane off Wutong Lu was barred with a construction door; the workers were seen lodging in the side building. However, one fine July sunday, we walked in through the gate and nobody seemed to care. Workers thought we were important, apparently.

The open area in front of the Ever-Spring Hall is now cluttered with construction materials. The workers are rebuilding the long building on the side --and using Ever-Spring Hall as a tool shed. Before, a colonnaded gallery allowed easy access inside Ever Spring Hall, but now it is completely sealed off with sheet-rock. When the workers pushed away another cart of gravel we just ducked into the gap in the sheet rock and surveyed the changes inside.

As before, Ever-Spring Hall is full of bunk beds, fitness equipment and urinals. A stray volleyball is seen here and there. This time, the door to the sanctuary was open -- the place I've longed to get into. No doubt, the sanctuary served as a platform for speeches (or performances) during ESH's time as a primary school gym.

Inside the sanctuary, the view is breathtaking. A tall hull rises up in complex waves, and every surface is covered with most intricate ornaments. "J.H.S." relief has been broken off, but two mysterious initials still glitter amid delicate laurel branches. I suppose, this part of the building and its decoration is entirely attributable to the effort of Candida Xu and her associates who converted Pan Yunduan's residence into Shanghai's first catholic church in 1640. Refined designs lost almost none of their luster, thanks to the crude artificial ceiling that kept them secret for decades.











11 Feb 10, 3108M-013




11 Feb 10, 3108M-013





Staff Sgt. Timothy Rojas, a jumpmaster instructor with Fort Bragg's Advanced Airborne School, inspects a paratrooper's MOLLE (modular lightweight load-carrying equipment), a type of backpack, that has been rigged for a parachute jump during a class to refresh basic airborne skills to paratroopers of 1st Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division (Advise and Assist Brigade), Feb. 5, 2010, at at Camp Ramadi, Iraq. Proper rigging and attention to detail allow the pack to be lowered to the ground prior to a paratrooper's landing, thus, avoiding injury to the paratrooper. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Michael J. MacLeod, 1/82 AAB, USD-C)









j bar equipment







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