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  • The original Rudolph did not have a red nose. In that day and age, red noses were seen as an indicator of chronic alcoholism and Montgomery Ward didn’t want him to look like a drunkard. To complete the original picture, he was almost named Reginald or Rollo.
  • The Christmas wreath was originally hung as a symbol of Jesus. The holly represents his crown of thorns and the red berries the blood he shed.
  • The three traditional colors of most Christmas decorations are red, green and gold. Red symbolizes the blood of Christ, green symbolized life and rebirth, and gold represents light, royalty and wealth.
  • Tinsel was invented in 1610 in Germany and was once made of real silver.
  • The oldest artificial Christmas trees date back to the late 1800s and were made of green raffia (think grass hula skirts) or dyed goose feathers. Next the Addis Brush Company used their machinery that wove toilet brushes to create pine-like branches for artificial Christmas trees that were less flammable and could hold heavier decorations.
  • ‘Jingle Bells’ – the popular Christmas song was composed by James Pierpont in Massachusetts, America. It was, however, written for thanksgiving and not Christmas.
  • Coca-Cola was the first company that used Santa Claus during the winter season for promotion.
  • Hallmark introduced their first Christmas cards in 1915.
  • The first recorded date of Christmas being celebrated on December 25th was in 336, during the time of the Roman Emperor Constantine. A few years later, Pope Julius I officially declared that the birth of Jesus would be celebrated on that day.
  • Santa Claus's sleigh is led by eight reindeer: Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Dunder (variously spelled Donder and Donner), and Blixem (variously spelled Blixen and Blitzen), with Rudolph being a 20th-century inclusion.
  • Outdoor Christmas lights on homes evolved from decorating the traditional Christmas tree and house with candles during the Christmas season. Lighting the tree with small candles dates back to the 17th century and originated in Germany before spreading to Eastern Europe.
  • That big, jolly man in the red suit with a white beard didn’t always look that way. Prior to 1931, Santa was depicted as everything from a tall gaunt man to a spooky-looking elf. He has donned a bishop's robe and a Norse huntsman's animal skin. When Civil War cartoonist Thomas Nast drew Santa Claus for Harper's Weekly in 1862, Santa was a small elflike figure who supported the Union. Nast continued to draw Santa for 30 years, changing the color of his coat from tan to the red he’s known for today.
  • Christmas 2018 countdown has already begun. Will you be ready???
  • Why do we love Christmas? It's all about the traditions. In this chaotic world we can miss the "good old days." Christmas reminds us of that time.
john venturi

I Found A Place To Get Deer Motors For Cheap With Free Shipping

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I found this place to get deer motors or otherwise known as synchronous gear motors for making projects these come in handy for a lot of things granted they don't have a lot of torque but for just a simple lighter application they are great they have all different rpm ,s and they are all only $6.90 with free shipping not too bad a price...just thought I would let you all know in case you need any...http://www.lusolarelectronics.com/tyc50-synchronous-motor-ac110v-56rpm-cwccw-torque-4kgfcm-p-1.html

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I liked that they had different rpm ones so you could pretty much get whatever you need and they are all the same price I haven't bought any yet because i have a few still to use already but I'm sure i will just order some to have on the shelf might as well before they raise the price or do away with the free shipping

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I just ordered 2 of the 2.5-3 rpm 120 motors. Just the perfect speed to make it go back and forth or left to right using a few angles here and there. Thanks again for the link.

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These technically are probably like a microwave motor because obviously they dont have the plastic case but they will still work thank god for tupper ware....

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I found this place to get deer motors or otherwise known as synchronous gear motors for making projects these come in handy for a lot of things granted they don't have a lot of torque but for just a simple lighter application they are great they have all different rpm ,s and they are all only $6.90 with free shipping not too bad a price...just thought I would let you all know in case you need any...http://www.lusolarelectronics.com/tyc50-synchronous-motor-ac110v-56rpm-cwccw-torque-4kgfcm-p-1.html

Nice find - thanks for the link!

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cool I didnt notice they were coming from china but oh well they will just take a bit to get to you but if anybody else wants to order these they are coming from china so take that into consideration

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And right now it's their New Year so most businesses are closed until the 18th. They celebrate for a week!

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Awesome! Exactly what I was looking for to make my Jigsaw head turn from side to side.

 

I dont think these have enough tork to power a jig saw and they would be very slow jig saws usuaully use high speed universal moters

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15-20 pounds

 

May I ask what you are building to require that much torque?

 

Also, is that inch or foot pound of torque?

 

Just to give you an idea, an 8hp gasoline Briggs has about 14.5 foot pounds of torque.

 

The difference between inch and foot is the distance from the center of the object that is creating the torque or having torque applied to it.

 

So if you had a shaft that you wanted to turn, you go out from the CENTER of the shaft ONE INCH and applied 14.5 pounds of torque to the shaft, you are applying a small amount of torque or 14.5 INCH POUNDS.

 

Now if you got out ONE FOOT from the CENTER of that same shaft and apply 14.5 pounds of torque, you are increasing the torque TWELVE TIMES because of the distance you are from the center of the shaft and the greater mechanical advantage you have. You now have 14.5 FOOT POUNDS.

 

Converting this to INCH POUNDS, you take 14.5 X 12 (for the 12 inches or one foot from center) and you have 174 INCH pounds of torque. You can quickly see the huge difference here between inch and foot pounds.

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May I ask what you are building to require that much torque?

 

Also, is that inch or foot pound of torque?

 

Just to give you an idea, an 8hp gasoline Briggs has about 14.5 foot pounds of torque.

 

The difference between inch and foot is the distance from the center of the object that is creating the torque or having torque applied to it.

 

So if you had a shaft that you wanted to turn, you go out from the CENTER of the shaft ONE INCH and applied 14.5 pounds of torque to the shaft, you are applying a small amount of torque or 14.5 INCH POUNDS.

 

Now if you got out ONE FOOT from the CENTER of that same shaft and apply 14.5 pounds of torque, you are increasing the torque TWELVE TIMES because of the distance you are from the center of the shaft and the greater mechanical advantage you have. You now have 14.5 FOOT POUNDS.

 

Converting this to INCH POUNDS, you take 14.5 X 12 (for the 12 inches or one foot from center) and you have 174 INCH pounds of torque. You can quickly see the huge difference here between inch and foot pounds.

 

WOW great stuff

Thanks for sharing

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I dont think these have enough tork to power a jig saw and they would be very slow jig saws usuaully use high speed universal moters

No it isn't a Jig Saw that it will be moving, it's "Jigsaw's" head. If you go under the Halloween section, you'll see what I mean. It is the puppet from the horror/slash movie collection of Saw. I guess you didn't see it... ^_^

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No it isn't a Jig Saw that it will be moving, it's "Jigsaw's" head. If you go under the Halloween section, you'll see what I mean. It is the puppet from the horror/slash movie collection of Saw. I guess you didn't see it... ^_^

 

Oops ha ha I missed that movie I guess now I get it tho...

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