CLEANING SOOT FROM BRICKS : FROM BRICKS
CLEANING SOOT FROM BRICKS : CLEANING ORIENTAL RUG : CLEAN HOUSES JOBS
Cleaning Soot From Bricks
- (clean) 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"
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- Block or enclose with a wall of bricks
- BRICKS (Building Resources for Integrated Cultural Knowledge Services) is an open-source software framework for the management of distributed digital assets.
- (brick) rectangular block of clay baked by the sun or in a kiln; used as a building or paving material
- (brick) a good fellow; helpful and trustworthy
- A black powdery or flaky substance consisting largely of amorphous carbon, produced by the incomplete burning of organic matter
- Soot is a general term that refers to impure carbon particles resulting from the incomplete combustion of a hydrocarbon.
- coat with soot
- carbon black: a black colloidal substance consisting wholly or principally of amorphous carbon and used to make pigments and ink
Put these cardboard building blocks in the hands of little builders and watch castles, skyscrapers, and forts come to life. Blocks are a timeless favorite that never seem to lose their appeal, but PlayBrix have something extra-they are uniquely patterned and sized to look like real bricks. Made of lightweight corrugated cardboard and printed with a water-resistant coating, they're safe, strong, and durable. vailable in 3 sizes: large red brick (14" x 7" x 3.5"), medium green brick (7" x 7" x 3.5"), and small blue brick (7" x 3.5" x 3.5"). Sized as "unit blocks," PlayBrix can also be used as beginning math manipulatives! Grades Pre-K+ Ages 3+
Standard Life Assurance Building - Calcutta - 1896
Dalhousie Sq, Calcutta.
This prominently placed structure on the southern side of Dalhousie Square area was originally the Calcutta offices of the Edinburgh-based Standard Life Assurance Company. Designed by the prolific Bombay-based architect Frederick W Stevens (of Victoria Terminus fame), this remains a fascinating old brick building, now sadly in a grimy state of disrepair.
Established on 23 March 1825 in Edinburgh, the Life Insurance Company of Scotland changed its name to the Standard Life Assurance Company in 1832 by royal assent. At a time when most British insurance companies were reluctant to allow policy holders to travel let alone live in the colonies, due to the high mortality rate, Standard Life pioneered insurance for British subjects abroad. In 1846 the establishment of the Colonial Life Assurance Company was specifically designed to handle business in the British Colonies and India, and could offer attractive terms based on the Colonial's more accurate assessment of mortality risk in the countries concerned.
Standard Life's business grew and it merged with Colonial in 1871. In fact, the Standard, already a leading name at home, was now the best-known life assurance company in the British colonies. Having had a presence in India since 1846, following the 1871 merger, its head office was based in Calcutta and it had an office in Bombay (see my photo at ).
Reminiscent of similar Victorian soot-covered buildings in London, before these were cleaned up in the 1980's, this is yet another British commercial building which seems to have been transplanted to Bengal from England. The detailing is exquisite, from the multi-domed corner tower, to the figures in the triangular pediment, the balustraded parapet and the cherubs with their musical instruments in the upper windows. Like the Bombay building, it features Standard Life's logo of the biblical Ten Virgins in statue form in the main pediment; the parable of the Ten Virgins (Matthew 25:1-13,) being deemed to be an appropriate motif for an insurance company with the message of always being prepared for future contingencies. However, the most striking figures are those immediately below the archway and the name of the insurance company in relief; these figures are of 'Life' (represented by a young woman carrying the Light of Life) on the left and 'Death' (represented by the Grim Reaper - sadly obscured by the telegraph pole and wires in this picture) to the right.
There has been talk about revamping the whole Dalhousie Square area and this building would be a focal point in any proposed restoration project. It is bordered by the Hongkong & Shanghai Bank building (see my photo at ) and the Telegraph Office (see ).
Table Cape Lighthouse
The Table Cape Lighthouse started service in 1888.
It is built from bricks which came from Victoria as ballast.
Materials were brought to the site, from Wynyard 7 kilometres to the south, by bullock wagon.
The light was originally powered by an oil burner and had to be manually tendered.
Bertram Jackson (the younger), son of first keeper Robert Jackson remembers those days:
"The lamp had to be lit every day, as soon as the sun dipped into the sea, and it had to be kept alight all the time until the sun rose again.
There were always three of them as I remember it, and they each took a turn to watch the light.
They used a special oil called mineral colza, which used to be carted up in big drums by bullock wagon.
It was a very clear, white light, and better than kerosene because it caused less soot."
He went on to state that by day, the keepers used to pull heavy curtains round the light house windows, to protect the reflecting lenses from damage by the sun.
The light was converted to vapourised kerosene in around 1913. At this time the manning was reduced from three to two keepers.
Converted to automatic acetylene operation in 1920, the lightkeepers were withdrawn in 1923.
The cottages were demolished in 1926 due to rapid deterioration.
In 1979 major works were undertaken. The lantern room was rebuilt and mains electricity was connected with an electric lamp and standby battery bank being installed.
Less than three weeks after the opening of the light the headkeeper's son, Bertie died at the age of 14 months.
The cause is not known, but it is the cause of a sad entry in the lighthouse log book.
"Wind south. A strong breeze and misty weather. Employed in the lighthouse and cleaning up about station. At 5.10 p.m.
Bertie Jackson, son of the head lightkeeper, departed this life aged one year and two months."
The undertaker struggled up from Wynyard on horse back with the small casket and after consultation with the clergy recommended that Bertie be buried near the lighthouse were his family could tend to his grave.
He was placed in a grave marked by a fuchsia bush. The bush has long since disappeared, but locals who knew the place have recently constructed a memorial.
cleaning soot from bricks
Five simple pieces, 60 puzzle challenges! This classic from Binary Arts has been a best-seller for a decade, and is still going strong. Now with storage bag added in response to requests from parents and teachers.
This engrossing puzzle contains five pieces that look like red bricks attached in different configurations. The object is to arrange the pieces to form cut-out wall sections of different shapes (pyramid-like, V-shaped, and so on). Athough the accompanying cards that display different designs is highly entertaining, feel free to experiment. By the time you've made your way through the stack, it's unlikely you'll memorize most of the solutions, so there's plenty of mileage in this activity. --Tom Keogh
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