SPACE HEATER FOR CAR. SPACE HEATER
Space Heater For Car. Instant Water Heater Bangalore. Kent Wood Heaters Australia.
Space Heater For Car
- heater consisting of a self-contained (usually portable) unit to warm a room
- A space heater is a self contained device for heating an enclosed area. . Space heating is generally employed to warm a small space, and is usually held in contrast with central heating, which warms many connected spaces at once.
- Space Heater is the fifth album by Reverend Horton Heat, released by Interscope Records in March 1998. It charted on the Billboard 200, reaching number 187. Pride of San Jacinto appears in the videogame Hot Wheels Turbo Racing.
- A self-contained appliance, usually electric, for heating an enclosed room
- the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant
- A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad car
- a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; "three cars had jumped the rails"
- a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; "he needs a car to get to work"
- A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
- A railroad car of a specified kind
Hanging out in the forrest
Ford Popular 103E
Successor Ford Popular 100E
Body style(s) two door saloon
two door tourer (Australia)
two door roadster utility (Australia)
two door coupe utility (Australia)
Engine(s) 1172 cc straight-4 side-valve
Transmission(s) 3 speed manual
Wheelbase 90 in (2286 mm)
Length 151.5 in (3848 mm)
Width 56.5 in (1435 mm)
Height 64.5 in (1638 mm)
Curb weight 1,624 lb (737 kg)
Fuel capacity 6 imp gal (27 L; 7 US gal)
When production of the older Ford Anglia and Ford Prefect was stopped in 1953 the Popular was developed as a budget alternative. The Popular was based on the old, prewar-style E494A Anglia. It was powered by a Ford Sidevalve 1172 cc, 30 bhp (22 kW), four cylinder engine. The car was very basic. It had a single vacuum powered wiper, no heater, vinyl trim and very little chrome, even the bumpers were painted. Over 150,000 Populars were made.
This car proved successful because, while on paper it was a sensible alternative to a clean, late-model used car, in practice there were no clean late-model used cars available in postwar Britain due to the six-year halt in production caused by World War II. This problem was compounded by stringent export quotas that made obtaining a new car in the late 1940s and into the early 1950s difficult, and covenants forbidding new-car buyers from selling for up to three years after delivery. Unless the purchaser could pay the extra GBP100 or so for an Anglia 100E, Austin A30 or Morris Minor, the choice was the Popular or a prewar car.
A car tested by The Motor magazine in 1954 had a top speed of 60.3 mph (97.0 km/h) and could accelerate from 0-50 mph (80 km/h) in 24.1 seconds. A fuel consumption of 36.4 miles per imperial gallon (7.76 L/100 km; 30.3 mpg-US) was recorded. The test car cost ?390 including taxes.
 The 103E in Australia
The Popular 103E was introduced into the Australian market in 1953 but not with the British two door saloon bodystyle. Instead, it was offered as a two door Tourer, a two door Roadster Utility and as a two door Coupe Utility. The Tourer was a rebadged Anglia 103E Tourer and the Roadster Utility, which featured a step-side body, was called a Plumber's Utility.
Ford Prefect E493A
Body style(s) 4-door saloon,
2-door coupe utility (Australia)
Engine(s) 1172 cc Ford Straight-4 side valve
Transmission(s) 3 speed manual
Wheelbase 87 in (2,200 mm)
Length 151 in (3,800 mm)
Width 61 in (1,500 mm)
Height 63.5 in (1,610 mm)
Post war, the Prefect design changed little until replaced in 1952. The headlamps moved into the wings and trafficators were fitted (internally lit semaphores springing out from the door pillars to signal left and right turns), though due to space restrictions these were left out on the Australian-built Ute. Only four door saloons were available on the home market, the two door sector being left to the Anglia but some were made for export.
The brakes remained mechanically operated using the Girling rod system with 10 in (250 mm) drums and the chassis still had transverse leaf springs front and rear.
A Prefect tested by the British magazine The Motor in 1948 had a top speed of 61 mph (98 km/h) and could accelerate from 0-50 mph (80 km/h) in 22.8 seconds. A fuel consumption of 33.2 miles per imperial gallon (8.51 L/100 km; 27.6 mpg-US) was recorded. The test car which had the optional leather upholstery cost ?412 including taxes. In standard form they commented that it was the cheapest 4-door car on the British market.
192,229 were made.
The Gift Grab 2009
The yearly gift grab is always a treat. You can see the mix of joy and dread on the faces of every participant!
This was a big year for kitchen items, the most-stolen/swapped gift being the brownie maker (?!). Missing in this picture but not forgotten:
- the Build-Your-Family-Tree gift set
- the big box of Armor-All Car Wax and Car Waxing accessories (yeah, I got that one. Swapped out for a Snuggie then lost it in return for a Rachel Ray cookbook)
- Crock pot (makes a yearly appearance)
- space heater
- An electric knife
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