First up canopy replacement parts. Kansas city tent and awning.
First Up Canopy Replacement Parts
- (Replacement part) A spare part, service part, or spare, is an item of inventory that is used for the repair or replacement of failed parts. Spare parts are an important feature of logistics management and supply chain management, often comprising dedicated spare parts management systems.
- Imex supplies replacement parts – all manufacturers names, numbers, symbols and descriptions are used for reference purposes only and do not imply that any Goods and/or Services or part listed are the product of these manufacturers.
- Any part, new, used or aftermarket, that replaces the damaged item on a vehicle.
- at the first try or attempt: e.g., I missed the target first up, but I hit it every other time.
- The first run a horse has in a new campaign or preparation, usually after having a spell.
- A horse returning to the races from a spell is said to be first up. If that horse wins its first race it is referred to as first up victory, however very few horses are fit enough to win their first race after spelling.
- the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air
- Cover or provide with a <em>canopy</em>
- the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
- cover with a canopy
first up canopy replacement parts – Replacement Canopy
Hendon, Messerschmitt Bf109-E1
MUSEUM ACCESSION NUMBER 78/AF/624
Sep 40 Completed by Erla Maschinenwerk at Leipzig.
Sep 40 Early ferry flights undertaken by Heinz Lohman of JG51 – see file letter
from Philipp Hilt, 30.03.92, viz.:
04 Sep 40 Ferried from Leipzig-Mockau to Jena-Rotzen. Flight time 37 minutes,
and from Jena-Rotzen to Koln-Ostheim (50 minutes flight).
05 Sep 40 Flown from Koln-Ostheim to Pihen (the Northern French base of JG51) -a
65 minute flight.
07 Sep 40 Lohman made three test flights in the aircraft, now described in his log
book as + 12 – previous entries recorded only the w/nr.
Subsequently modified in the field as a Fighter-Bomber to carry a 250kg (551 lb) bomb, and
served briefly with 6/JG52. The fuselage hard points – four small rings beneath the centre
fuselage – are still visible today. Originally given factory radio call sign GH + DX, later Yellow
8. Subsequently passed to 2/JG51, based at Wissant near Calais.
Wednesday 27 Nov 40 The Luftwaffe undertook several fighter sweeps over Kent, losing six
Bf109s in the process, including `4101′. It was flown that day from
Peuplingues by 21-year-old Leutnant Wolfgang Teumer of 2/JG51 (see
DoRIS Ref.B2708/1). He was shot down by Flt Lt George P Christie
DFC flying a Spitfire of No.66 Squadron based at Biggin Hill, Kent.
(Christie was a Canadian who died in Canada in 1942). Several copies of
Christies’ combat report are held by DoRIS, recording the time of the
attack as 1550 hours at an altitude of 600 feet. The weather was cloudy
and misty with clear sunshine above 8,000 feet, as recalled by Wing
Commander T.F Neil who was in the same general combat, flying with
No.249 Squadron. – see Me 109 file letter dated 24thApril 2000.The
combat report text reads:
`11 Spitfires left Biggin Hill to patrol base at 15,000 feet at 1515 hours with
74 Squadron, 66 leading. Flt Lt Christie DFC (Green section) left
squadron on sighting aircraft diving down over Chatham; he caught it up
and found it to be an Me109 which flew away. He chased it, caught up,
passing to the east of Margate. At about 600 feet he made 4 or 5 attacks.
First – astern, 2 – deflection from port side, 3 – starboard side, and then
another astern. © ROYAL AIR FORCE MUSEUM 2007
Aircraft then turned towards shore so he ceased fire and flew covering his
enemy in a very open vic position flying to Manston where EA landed
with wheels up.
The ground defences fired at EA when he was obviously landing, and
when Flt Lt Christie was circling drome fired at him when he had his
wheels down preparatory to landing, and put a bullet through his wing.
He landed at base at 1715 after landing at Manston alongside the Bf109.
/10 at 1,500 feet’.
In 1977 Teumer himself recalled: (DoRIS Ref.B2708/1) `I flew the aircraft right down
and tried to get away from the enemy aircraft, then over the county of
Kent I was hit …….. I got involved in aerial combat over London. A
British machine got right behind me and I was hit in the radiator’ His radio
also failed. He was unhurt in the forced landing and made a POW, being
released in 1946. Photo of Teumer – Wingspan International Jan/Feb 2001
p.53. The same issue (p.52) records that he belly landed right in front of
Manston’s flight office and having been surrounded by local workman
was taken prisoner by a ASR Lysander pilot who claimed his helmet and
Mae West as souvenirs.
The Air Intelligence Enemy aircraft report on the aircraft is quoted by K G Wakefield,
27 Mar 77 – DoRIS Ref.B2708/1.
Report No.102/4 Me109. Crashed on 27.11.40 at 1555 hours on Manston
aerodrome. Markings (Black) 12 + (the 12 outlined in white). Cowling
and rudder yellow, spinner green with one white segment. No crest.
Airframe made by Erla Flugzeugwerke in 1940. Works number 4101. A
plate described the aircraft as being `Me109 Ele E3′. Engine DB601 A-1.
Number 64760 made by Daimler Benz, Genshagen. The new type of
supercharger was fitted. A constant speed airscrew is fitted with a notice
on the dashboard. `Machine has automatic airscrew. Follow the short
instructions for use’. Armament: 2 MG 17s and two 20mm shell guns.
Armour – normal fuselage bulkhead and pilot’s head protection and curved
head shield. This aircraft was brought down by fighter action and the pilot
made a very good belly landing, the aircraft being little damaged. Twelve
.303 strikes in fuselage and a few in each wing, all coming from the port
quarter astern. Pilot prisoner. (This bullet damage is still apparent.)
The same letter includes the relevant translated passage from German
`Luftwaffe 2 27.11.40 Operational flight. Where and how lost: unknown.
2/JG51 Bf109 E4 (4101) + Black 12 100% (lost) Ltn Teumer Wolfgang
(pilot missing). (Note d
A collaborative project of the Federal Public Works Administration and the newly established New York City Housing Authority, the Williamsburg Houses are notable as one of the earliest housing developments in the United States to reflect the ideas of the modern movement in architecture. In the 1920s Williamsburg was one of the most densely populated sections of Brooklyn and nearly six hundred, mostly frame, structures were demolished to create the 23.3 acre site. Proposed in 1934, this residential complex was skillfully designed by the Williamsburg Associated Architects during 1935 and most units were occupied by 1938.
The partnership included Richmond H. Shreve, of Shreve, Lamb & Harmon, the architects of the Empire State Building, and William Lescaze, the Swiss-born architect who helped introduce the “International” style on the eastern seaboard. Lescaze was responsible for the design, which includes twenty 4-story structures on four “super” blocks turned at 15 degree angles to the street grid. Oriented to the sun and prevailing winds, this unusual layout produced a series of large and small courts, many of which flow into a large public space at the center of each block. A light-colored palette distinguishes the facades, executed in tan brick and exposed concrete.
Among the most prominent features are the entrances, marked by blue tile and projecting stainless steel canopies, and the handsome streamlined storefronts. The complex was widely discussed by contemporary critics and more than 25,000 New Yorkers applied for 1,622 apartments. During the mid-1990s, the buildings underwent an extensive restoration which included the replacement of all exterior materials. Sponsored by the Housing Authority, in consultation with the Landmarks Preservation Commission, these alterations were remarkably sensitive and in the 4th edition of the AIA Guide to New York City the “revivified” complex was called “the best public housing project ever built in New York.”
DESCRIPTION AND ANALYSIS
Housing the Masses
From the rowhouse to the apartment building, New York City has been a laboratory for innovative housing. Beginning after the Civil War, apartments, variously known as French Flats and tenements, were built to house the city’s surging population. Immigrants, for the most part, crowded into unregulated tenements, structures that maximized profits for developers while providing few amenities that we take for granted today, such as light, air, and private bathrooms.
Despite government efforts to legislate minimum standards in 1867 and 1879, initially private individuals took the most significant steps to make decent housing affordable to all. Several pioneering examples were located close to the Brooklyn waterfront, including the Home and Tower Buildings (William Field and Son, 1876-78), the Astral Apartments (Lamb & Rich, 1885-87) and Riverside (William Field and Son, 1890). The later complex surrounded a large tree-shaded courtyard incorporating a music pavilion and areas for drying laundry. Despite these, and a few innovative Manhattan developments, the majority of New Yorkers continued to live in substandard conditions.
The passage of the New Tenement Law in 1901 improved the situation, requiring that multiple dwellings be built on significantly larger lots, with fire escapes and separate “privies” for each family. After World War I, the garden apartment came into vogue. While most were built for the middle class, especially in Jackson Heights, a significant group were sponsored by unions and cooperative organizations that wished to provide members with inexpensive apartments. Significant examples include the Amalgamated Houses (Springsteen & Goldhammer, 1930) on Manhattan’s Lower East Side and the “Coops” built in the Bronx by the United Workers Cooperative Association (Springsteen & Goldhammer, 1925-27; Herman Jessor, 1927-29).
The first significant act of government intervention occurred in 1926 with the passage of the New York State Housing Law. Promoted by Governor Alfred E. Smith to encourage construction through the formation of local authorities that would sell bonds or seek federal funds, it had little impact until 1934 when the New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) was established. The authority’s first project, aptly called the First Houses (Frederick L. Ackerman, 1934-36), was located in Manhattan’s East Village. Begun as a rehabilitation program involving the demolition of every third structure, due to structural problems the eight brick buildings were entirely rebuilt.
Throughout the early Depression, government-subsidized housing remained a controversial issue. Consequently, it was first promoted as worker relief, organized to create jobs but not compete with the commercial market. The first federal agency to involve itself with housing was the Reconstruction Finance Corporation (RFC) which was created in 1932 to provide low-interest loans to l
first up canopy replacement parts
Metal frame, Durable plastic connectors. Light Weight for easy to carry
2 removable net panels with two zipper doors
One carry Bag.
Set up in seconds.
No loose parts.
Ideal for recreational use.
Brand new in box
8′L x 8″W(2.4 meter x 2.4 meter) Top 10′L x 10′W(3 meter x 3 meter) Bottom 8.5.’H(peak), Leg 6.8′ H
Frame Material: Metal Frame, Plastic Connectors
Top Cover Material: 160 Gram Polyester with PA coated Waterproof
Side Wall Material: Black Net
Top Cover Color: White
Sidewall Color : White+ Black Net
Weight : 30 pounds
:Main Pole Diameter: 1-1/8″ x 1-1/8″, 1″ x 1″
Carry bag: White
Note: ITEM NEEDS TO BE ANCHORED TO GROUND TO HOLD AGAINST WIND. SELLER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR WIND OR STORM DAMAGE TO ITEM, REGARDLESS OF ANCHORING METHOD