How -to complete Interior Demolition is presented by Colorado carpenters Mitchell Dillman and Jim Goodwin as they begin …
Assembly at home jobs involved the assembly of many products. The beauty of this kind of work is that you will be taught the assembling techniques of a broad range of products. If you would wish to assemble electronic products, the company will provide you with a step by step instruction which would be very easy to understand because of the simple English and the illustrations that go with the step by step process of assembly instructions.
In fact, even if you have no knowledge about electronics and it would be your first time to touch and hear about the names of those tiny electronic components such as transistors, resistors, capacitors, and other electronic items, you can still go about the assembly of these products. Of course, it is a must that you know how to read and understand English correctly in order for you to be able to assemble these products based on the instructions. Actually, assembly at home jobs that would deal about the assembly of electronic parts can be of several types.
You can be given assignment to assemble electronic components that would only need tools such as long nose pliers, screw drivers and cutters. This kind of assembly will make you assemble electronic parts through the use of these tools. Another kind of electronic assembly will have to make you use an electric soldering gun and even a simple tester to test the product. With this kind of electronic assembly at home jobs, the company will have to provide the assembler with an electric soldering gun, lead for soldering and a simple electric meter for testing.
These tools will come attached with how to use guide. Anybody can easily learn to use these tools. Assembly at home jobs dealing in assembly that need specialized tools will need to have separate instructions in how to use such tools. These instructions, aside from making the user learn how to use the tools, will also provide for the necessary safety tips to preclude the worker from getting hurt through the wrong use of such equipment. It has been noted, however, that most of assembly at home jobs worker choosing electronic product assembly jobs, have some basic knowledge of electronics, the reason why they go for this kind of assembly work.
Electronic assembly at home jobs are offered by many businesses and companies involved in the manufacture of electronic products. Because of the growing market of their products that are used in many electronic applications such as FM radios, Cassette Disc players, digital cameras and even cell phones, the need for electronic assembly at home jobs workers are badly needed by these companies. This is also one reason why even those without basic knowledge in electronics are being taken in by companies so long as the applicant home worker knows how to read and follow instructions. In effect, if you think you are ready to follow instructions in the assembly work of electronics product, this kind of assembly at home … Read More
West Adams Heights
“Nowadays we scarcely notice the high stone gates which mark the entrances on Hobart, Harvard, and Oxford streets, south of Washington Boulevard. For one thing, the traffic is too heavy, too swift; and then, again, the gates have been obscured by intrusions of shops and stores. At the base of the stone pillars appears the inscription “West Adams Heights.” There was a time when these entranceways were formidable and haughty, for they marked the ways to one of the first elite residential areas in Los Angeles. . . In the unplanned early-day chaos of Los Angeles, West Adams Heights was obviously something very special, an island in an ocean of bungalows—approachable, but withdrawn and reclusive—one of the few surviving examples of planned urban elegance of the turn of the century.”
– Carey McWilliams, “The Evolution of Sugar Hill,” Script, March, 1949: 30.
Today West Adams Heights is still obviously something special. The past sixty years, however, have not been kind. In 1963 the Santa Monica Freeway cut through the heart of West Adams Heights, dividing the neighborhood, obscuring its continuity. In the 1970’s the city paved over the red brick streets and removed the ornate street lighting. After the neighborhood’s zoning was changed to a higher density, overzealous developers claimed several mansions for apartment buildings. Despite these challenges, however, “The Heights,” as the area was once known, has managed to regain some of its former elegance.
The West Adams Heights tract was laid out in 1902, in what was then a wheat field on the western edge of town. Although the freeway now creates an artificial barrier, the original neighborhood boundaries were Adams Boulevard, La Salle Ave, Washington Boulevard, and Western Avenue. Costly improvements were integrated into the development, such as 75-food wide boulevards (which were some of the first contoured streets not to follow the city grid), lots elevated from the sidewalk, ornate street lighting, and large granite monuments with red-brass electroliers at the entrance to every street. These upgrades increased the lot values, which helped ensure the tract would be an enclave for the elite.
One early real estate ad characterized the neighborhood stating: “West Adams Heights needs no introduction to the public: it is already recognized as being far superior to any other tract. Its high and slightly location, its beautiful view of the city and mountains make t a property unequaled by any other in the city.”
The early residents’ were required to sign a detailed restrictive covenant. This hand-written document required property owners to build a “first-class residence,” of at least two stories, costing no less than two-thousand dollars (at a time when a respectable home could be built for a quarter of that amount, including the land), and built no less than thirty-five feet from the property’s primary boundary. Common in early twentieth century, another clause excluded residents from selling or leasing their properties to non-Caucasians.
By the mid 1930’s, however, most of the restrictions had expired. Between 1938 and 1945 … Read More