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Large floor safe. Bamboo floor installation.

Large Floor Safe

large floor safe

    floor safe
  • A safe (also called strongbox, coffer or kist) is a secure lockable box used for securing valuable objects against theft or damage. A safe is usually a hollow cuboid or cylinder, with one face removable or hinged to form a door.

  • a garment size for a large person

  • at a distance, wide of something (as of a mark)

  • Of considerable or relatively great size, extent, or capacity

  • Pursuing an occupation or commercial activity on a significant scale

  • Of greater size than the ordinary, esp. with reference to a size of clothing or to the size of a packaged commodity

  • above average in size or number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a large city"; "set out for the big city"; "a large sum"; "a big (or large) barn"; "a large family"; "big businesses"; "a big expenditure"; "a large number of newspapers"; "a big group of scientists"; "large areas of the world"

large floor safe - Boston Floor-Upright

Boston Floor-Upright Space Heater, White (25986)

Boston Floor-Upright Space Heater, White (25986)

Boston space heaters are designed with both performance and safety in mind. They are an important part of any indoor environment with uneven temperature control, even during the summer. Boston heaters feature thermostats with advanced temperature control, providing a more comfortable temperature for your office or work space. Boston office heaters offer dynamic temperature control, advanced safety features, oscillating fans, and variable fan speed. The Boston Floor-Upright Heater features a unique, upright orientation and a powerful, 1,500 watt motor, making this heater a perfect solution to a drafty office or any large room in your home. The heavy-duty fan features two speed settings and a fully adjustable temperature gauge. The unit’s compact profile allows it to fit easily underneath a desk or table, providing warmth and comfort wherever you need it. All Boston office tools are crafted with the same attention to quality and reliability as the legendary X-ACTO knife. From sharpeners and paper punches to fans and heaters, the Boston line of heavy duty office tools and products is sure to meet the needs of any office, home or business.

78% (11)

Triangle Shirtwaist Fire (9th floor) NYC greenwich village (Asch) Brown Building reflected in cobblestones

Triangle Shirtwaist Fire (9th floor) NYC greenwich village  (Asch) Brown Building reflected in cobblestones

These are Original Cobblestones preserved in deference to Fire victims 100th anniversary...of this Tragic, Tragic...N Y Fire

The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire in New York City on March 25, 1911, was the largest industrial disaster in the history of the city of New York, causing the death of 146 garment workers who either died from the fire or jumped to their deaths. It was the worst workplace disaster in New York City until September 11, 2001. The fire led to legislation requiring improved factory safety standards and helped spur the growth of the International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union, which fought for better and safer working conditions for sweatshop workers in that industry. The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory was located inside the Asch Building, now known as the Brown Building of Science. It has been designated as a National Historic Landmark and a New York City landmark.[1]
Contents [hide]
1 The company
2 The fire
3 Consequences
4 See also
5 Further reading
6 Film
7 References
8 External links
[edit]The company

The Triangle Shirtwaist Company, owned by Max Blanck and Isaac Harris, occupied the top three floors of the ten-story Asch Building in New York City at the intersection of Greene Street and Washington Place, just east of Washington Square. The company manufactured women's blouses, which at this period of time were called "shirtwaists" or simply "waists".
The company employed approximately 600 workers, mostly young immigrant women from Germany, Italy and Eastern Europe. Some of the women were as young as twelve or thirteen and worked fourteen-hour shifts during a 60-hour to 72-hour workweek. According to Pauline Newman, a worker at the factory, the average wage was six to seven dollars a week,[2] at a time when the average yearly income was $791.[3] At most, Triangle Factory employees earned $338 a year.
By 1911 the Triangle Shirtwaist Company had already become well known outside the garment industry: the massive strike by women's shirtwaist makers in 1909, known as the Uprising of 20,000, began with a spontaneous walkout at the Triangle Company. During the strike, owners Blanck and Harris, two anti-union leaders, paid hoodlums to attack the protesting workers and hired prostitutes as replacement workers to show contempt for the strikers.[4]
While the International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union negotiated a collective bargaining agreement covering most of those workers after a four-month strike, the Triangle Shirtwaist Company refused to sign the agreement.
The conditions of the factory were typical of the time. Flammable textiles were stored throughout the factory, scraps of fabric littered the floors, patterns and designs on sheets of tissue paper hung above the tables, the men who worked as cutters sometimes smoked, illumination was provided by open gas lighting, and there were only a few buckets of water to extinguish fires.
[edit]The fire

A horse-drawn fire engine on their way to the factory.

The building's south side, with windows from which fifty women jumped marked X.

Tombstone of fire victim at the Hebrew Free Burial Association's Mount Richmond Cemetery.
On the afternoon of March 25, 1911, a fire began on the eighth floor, possibly sparked by a lit match or a cigarette or because of faulty electrical wiring. A New York Times article also theorized that the fire may have been started by the engines running the sewing machines in the building. To this day, no one knows whether it was accidental or intentional. Most of the workers who were alerted on the tenth and eighth floors were able to evacuate. However, the warning about the fire did not reach the ninth floor in time.
The ninth floor had only two doors leading out. One stairwell was already filling with smoke and flames by the time the seamstresses realized the building was on fire. The other door had been locked.
The single exterior fire escape, a flimsy and poorly anchored iron structure, soon twisted and collapsed under the weight of people trying to escape (the exterior fire escape may have already been broken). The elevator also stopped working, cutting off that means of escape, partly because the panicked workers tried to save themselves by jumping down the shaft onto the roof of the elevator.
Much to the horror of the large crowd of bystanders gathered on the street, sixty-two of the women who died did so after realizing there was no other way to avoid the flames except to break the windows and jump to the pavement nine floors below. [5]
Socialist Louis Waldman, later a New York state assemblyman, described the grim scene in his memoirs published in 1944:
"One Saturday afternoon in March of that year — March 25, to be precise — I was sitting at one of the reading tables in the old Astor Library... It was a raw, unpleasant day and the comfortable reading room seemed a delightful place to spend the remaining few hours until the library closed. I was dee

Glass Floor at the Calgary Tower

Glass Floor at the Calgary Tower

"At 1228 metres above sea level, the Calgary Tower is home to the highest 360° observation deck in the world and is your gateway to Calgary’s art, culture, entertainment, and nightlife" - Calgary Tower.

It was strange the feeling that come over the body when you go to walk on this see-through observation deck. I knew it would be safe, but my body still had a flutter, as if saying "errr, what are you doing?!?!?".

Image shot during my February 2010 trip to Calgary, Canada. Taken in central Calgary, Alberta, Canada. A view from the Calgary Tower's famous observation deck at 1228 metres above sea level - LOOKING DOWN from the glass floor!

Taken with Panasonic Lumix G1 with 14-45mm lens. Processing carried out in CS5 and Nik Software's Silver Efex Pro.

Much, much better when viewed in large.

large floor safe

large floor safe

First Alert 2054F 1 Hour Steel Fire Safe with Combination Lock, 0.80 Cubic Foot, Gray

Over a 30 year mortgage, a homeowner faces a 96 percent chance of burglary and 9 percent chance of a fire. You work hard to afford all of the valuable possessions that you keep at home or in your office. Purchasing and using an anti-theft fire safe is a critical step in protecting your valuables from would be thieves and a fire. FEATURES: The First Alert 2054F fire safes anti-theft features include steel construction, heavy duty steel hinges, 2 solid steel locking bolts and mounting hardware for bolting to a shelf or table. The fire safe's 4-number dial combination lock provides a high level of security. The combination lock is designed to be used in conjunction with the entry key: the entry key operates the safes live bolt after the combination is entered into the dial lock. The entry key can be left in the keyhole using only the combination lock to secure the door, or it can be removed for an extra level of security. Two entry keys included. Fire Resistant: UL classified 1 hour fire rating verifying that it will withstand an external temperature of 1700 degrees F. while maintaining an internal temperature of less than 350 degrees. The interior of the safe includes an adjustable and removable steel shelf. Dry fill,humidity control guarantee: the safe is guaranteed not to develop mildew from moisture originating in the safes insulating material for five years. All First Alert fire safes are covered by a 5 year manufacturers warranty and will be replaced free of charge if damaged in a fire. Interior Dimensions: 14" H x 10.88" W x 8.69" D .76 cubic feet interior storage

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tag : large floor safe end grain wood flooring asbestos removal


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