Does Anybody Know 'Graham' Auckland Zoo's Machinery Fixer?

Please do not keep making me CRY like this

1. 5 tips on choosing your coolant mixture | SelmachMachinery

In any given workshop on any given working day, you may well see well trained workers operating well maintained machines, diligently crafting excellent products from quality materials, all in a seemingly safe and secure working environment. Why on earth might they (or you) spare more than a passing thought for something as simple as coolant? The fact is; the right coolant mixture goes a long way towards ensuring all those positive things above happen. And it achieves that by performing three vital functions: Lubrication and reduction of friction, extending the working life of your tools and improving surface finishes Cooling components and heat dissipation in the working/cutting zone, preventing damage and increasing accuracy The flushing and removal of debris from the cutting area So, bearing in mind that the right coolant can offer a safer, higher quality and more accurate standard of work and end product, how do we go about making the right choice for the myriad of different jobs we come across, and what are the different types of coolant available? As their name suggests, neat fluids are not diluted or mixed with water. They are typically used when working with high alloy steels and offer much greater cooling efficiency compared to soluble or aqueous coolant mixtures (more about those below). If your machining operations involve tapping or threading high alloy materials, a neat fluid will offer improved machining, improved surface finish and reduced tool wear. Unlike their neat counterparts, aqueous fluids require a little more attention to detail to remain effective, and a strong ongoing partnership with your coolant supplier is important for help or advice. It is also important to closely regulate the concentration levels of your mixture to ensure maximum efficiency is attained, and to avoid issues such as skin irritation, filtration problems or poor surface finish and fungal or bacterial build up. Aqueous fluids generally fall into three categories, and it is here that the knowledge and advice of your supplier can pay off, as the performance characteristics of each mean they are better suited to certain tasks, not to mention compatibility issues with the lubricants already present in your machines. Has the highest oil content and has a milky white appearance when diluted accurately. A moderately low oil content which, when mixed correctly with water forms a translucent mixture, through which work can more easily be seen. An oil free coolant generally used in grinding. It is also important to remember that, even if your choice has been made then an ongoing and regular system of monitoring the condition of your coolants are in place, a system that must record these parameters daily and weekly, enabling you to immediately rectify any issues: The concentration of the fluid (formally and regularly checked and recorded) The pH value of the fluid The Bacterial and fungal condition of the fluid Are any dissolved salts present and the hardness of the water used in the mixing process Choosing the right coolant mixture need not be a complicated process, but it is important to get it right, to maintain your high standards, and reduce waste and costs, while also maintaining a safe working environment.

2. Why is yarn not sold in ball form when people obviously prefer that?

The way yarn is put up depends on the spinning mill. The older mills may not have the machinery available to put the yarn up into balls. And as it is pre-wound yarns leave a lot to be desired, IMHO, I've found far too many of them with flaws that fall in the middle of a pattern sequence requiring the knitter to pick back a row to remove them and start with a new ball. And far too often pulling these pre-wound marvels results in a mass of *yarn vomit* because one or more strands got a bit too long or out of sequence and wound around other layers in the ball. Plus, not all pre-wound balls are designed to be center pull balls (again, that's an expensive piece of machinery that many mills cannot or choose not to afford). The yarn industry in large scale production has largely moved to third world countries where cheap means good. Most yarn one finds in true hanks or skeins tends to be local, smaller mills that cannot afford to have very machine there is because the technical expertise to repair them is no longer in the US or Canada. To be honest, winding your yarn into balls is a worthwhile activity. It does allow you to wind your own center pull balls and it lets you find the knots, slubs, and other things you do not want in your finished work (ever had a skein with a lot of trash in it that you have to pick out? Much easier when you are winding it than when you are knitting with it). I am grateful we can still find reasonably priced yarns, and I use mostly natural yarns (very seldom do I use acrylics) and since I am and I know many shepherds, I will pay the price and do the winding to support the effort.

3. Are democrats increasingly becoming the oilers of the machinery that the terrorist intend to pilot to our end?

You need to stop watching the official propaganda channel... the FOX NOISE NETWORK... If you watch some REAL news you wo not post conservative nonsense like what you posted. If you insist on watching mind control programming such as on FOX NOISE then you will prove the saying "when someone calls you an idiot, do not open your mouth and prove it."

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