How To Clean Your Hot Tub - How To Start A Carpet Cleaning Company - Cleaning Music.
How To Clean Your Hot Tub
- The following is an episode list for the Fox television sitcom Malcolm in the Middle. The show ran for seven seasons from 2000 to 2006 with 151 episodes produced.
- A hot tub is a large home-made or manufactured tub or small pool full of heated water and used for soaking, relaxation, massage, or hydrotherapy. In most cases, they have jets for massage purposes.
- A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
- Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
- Providing detailed and practical advice
- (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"
- clean and jerk: a weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then jerked overhead
What Color Is Your Swimming Pool? A Homeowner's Guide to Troublefree Pool, Spa & HotTub Maintenance
Clean, healthful, sparkling water - that's what a backyard swimming pool is all about. Professional pool maintenance crews can keep a swimming pool clean and its water crystal clear, but they cost a small fortune. Yet many pool owners who try the do-it-yourself approach find themselves plagued by a host of troubles. Cloudy water. Algae sprouting on the pool's walls and bottom. Pumps, pipes, and other equipment that corrode and deteriorate at an alarming rate. Funky odors.
That's where WHAT COLOR IS YOUR SWIMMING POOL? steps in. This classic time-tested resource for pool owners is back in a completely rewritten edition and with a new author. Alan E. Sanderfoot has updated the text to spotlight the latest swimming pool technology and has greatly expanded the range of information about hot tubs and spas.
This easy-to-use, easy-to-understand resource teaches pool owners everything they need to know about keeping a pool or spa beautiful and healthful. Sanderfoot starts with basics: water treatment and filtration systems. Then he moves on to the nitty gritty of how to select and care for filters, pumps, motors, and heaters. He explains the best way to clean a pool, how to make minor repairs yourself, and what to look for in pool covers and such pool accessories as automatic water monitors.
You'll find step-by-step directions for winterizing a pool, and for opening it up again in the spring. There is even a chapter on inexpensive things the owner can do to give the pool a face-lift. WHAT COLOR IS YOUR SWIMMING POOL? demonstrates how a little investment of time throughout the swimming pool season can prevent major problems and expenses down the road.
So I've been getting into the Strobist thing lately and after seeing some DIY Ring flashes I thought I would try one.
$6 at the dollar store, one pre-existing flash, and about 3 hours to put it together. Up to $1000 at a camera shop.
1-Tuperware tub for chips and dip....with a lid. The ones with the built in bowl in the middle.
If you live in Fort Collins, go to the dollar store on College next to Big City Burrito. They have a bunch of them. You don't have to use one that has a dip bowl, but then you have to do more work.
2-Utility knife for cutting plastic and cardboard. I also used some scissors.
3-A smaller round tuperware. One that fits over the "dip" bowl, snuggly. The cheapy Ziplock bowls work perfect.
4-Some sort of adhesive that works with aluminum, I just used scotch tape on this first attempt but I think a spray adhesive would work well too.
5-Duct tape. I already had some grey duct tape, so I used that, but black would probably look better and I'll probably rewrap mine. :)
6-Heavy duty cardboard-Free in your garage!
Start with your tupperware bowl. First of all, you should take the lid and soak it in some hot soapy water to get the label off. You won't be using the lid till near the end anyway.
Use the utility knife to cut out the bottom of the dipping bowl. Be careful because the plastic can split and break so it's better to take your time and make several cuts. The circle doesn't have to be perfect, just plenty big for your lens to go through the hole.
Once you have a hole in your dipping bowl, do the same thing to the smaller tupperware bowl. Cut off the bottom so it becomes a tube/pipe. I also cut off the lip to the top of the little tuperware, but I don't think that is neccessary. It just looked cleaner and made the aluminum foil easier to apply. Try to be careful with this one, making a cleaner cut, because this edge will be seen. This smaller bowl will be flipped over and will fit nicely over over the "dipping" bowl.
Basically what we you are doing with the little tuperware is extending the tube beyond the lid. The "dipping" bowl stops before it reaches the lid so we need to gain a few inches to complete the loop. Make sense?
So now you flip your little tupperware so the newly cut edge is up. Fit it over the dipping bowl. It should fit nice and snug.. I used a little super glue to make sure it stayed. I also used lots of duct tape. To clean up edges and seal everything so that no light escapes. Now you have a tube that extends beyond the lid. Too far beyond the lid at this point. Vignetting will occur. Cut down the pipe so that it just barely sticks past the lid. After posting this I cut off that lip and made it flat to get rid of some vignetting.
Step one is done. Step two is creating a hole for the flash. Set your flash on a piece of paper with the flash point down. So that the actual flash is against the paper. Draw a line around it and use this a template for cutting the hole in the big tupperware.
Along the side of the big tupperware, center your template and copy it. This gives you a ROUGH idea of the opening. Because you are going to build a cardboard "sleeve" for the flash, you will actually need a bigger opening, but it's easier to cut more later than it is to replace cut plastic. :) Again, be careful because the plastic will want to crack.
Now you have an opening for the flash. Time to dig out some cardboard to build a sleeve. Measure all sizes of your flash and create a box. I made mine just long enough to have the flash flat, which gives me the option to bend and bounce it too.
When you figure out how long you want it, add about 1/2" to that. This is for a flange on the inside of the tupperware to help secure the sleeve. ;)
It's kind of a trick to get that opening just the right size to fit the cardboard sleeve. It takes a little experimenting. Once you have the flanges up inside the big tupperware, just fold them over and duct tape the heck out of them. Leave nowhere for light to escape. I also used the duct tape to clean up the edges.
The next step is to add aluminum foil to the inside of the big tupperware. Cover ever square inch, a couple times even. This will help the light be more even and it will also.help keep light from escaping out of the back. I used scotch tape, but like I said above, I think spray adhesive would work too.
Now take the lid and cut a hole in the middle the size of the pipe you created. You should try to make it snug but don't worry, duct tape will hold the world together. Using the duct tape, secure the lid to the pipe. Once again, make sure that there is no place for light to escape. I'm also going to secure the outer edge of the bowl with duct tape, but I waited until I knew I was happy with the results.
So there you go. I hope that makes sense. Keep in mind this is
Whirlpool Washer Ad
Full page, full colour ad for Whirlpool washers from the September, 1954 Good Housekeeping
Banner on top of ad reads "Save half on soap and hot water, automatically! Whirlpool with exclusive suds-miser*"
*Optional--soon pays for itself
Image of a white woman with dark hair and a blonde child in a laundry room with a whirlpool washer and a tub full of suds. Sidebar images show a housewife in an apron standing in front of an oversizes washer, gesturing at various features.
First sidebar reads "Suds-miser draws off sudsy water, as washer completes its rinsing and damp drying."
Second sidebar reads "Then, back comes the hot sudsy water for re-use--and savings enjoyed in millions of homes!"
Image of the top of a washer, with controls surrounded by rays of yellow light, with text "with Guide Lite Control of every famous Whirlpool feature!"
Text reads: Take a look at the one washer with fully automatic Suds-Miser economy--plus fully illuminated color-control of the gentlest, most thorough washing known.
See how the glowing Guide Lite panel reports the progress of total cleansing Agiflow Washing Action. Keeps you posted, too, on Whirlpool's Seven Rinses that give clothes extra sparkle, yet you use less water. lets you check on correct water level and temperature. And Delicate Fabric Guide assures protecting fine-timing for your sensitive modern materials.
There's a Whirlpool automatic washer just right for your home, your budget. Prices start as low as $199.95 (slightly higher in some areas). And payments are ever so easy. See your Whirlpool dealer--soon!
World's largest manufacturer of wahers*dryers*ironers"
Images at bottom of ad, from left to right, with text:
A picture of the inside of a washer, cutaway style, with colored clothes, and text: "Keeps clean wash clean. Free-Flow Drain whisks the wash water through 1,199 openings--never forces dirt back through clean clothes."
Another cutaway image, water only, with text "Saves on partial loads, too. Never any water wasted with Whirlpool and Select-a-Level Control. Choose right among of water for any size of load."
Another cutaway image of the washer viewed from the side, with rays of light shining down on a load of clothes, with text: "Washes freshness in...as the dirt's washed out! Sun-like rays of exclusive Germicidal Lamp sterilize your clothes."
Finaly image shows washer, dryer, overflow tub, with the Good Housekeeping seal of approval.
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