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Number of posts : 19
Registration date : 2010-10-23

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PostSubject: Common foreign objects   Common foreign objects I_icon_minitimeMon Oct 25, 2010 11:05 pm

Some foreign objects are often used due to their proximity to the ring. These include folding chairs that ringside crew and ringside fans may appear in (typically called "steel chairs"), as well as timekeeping bells (along with the hammer used to ring the bell), the steel steps in the corner of the ring, or, in championship matches, the championship belt itself. In the World Wrestling Federation (now WWE), it is also common to use announcing tables and television equipment as foreign objects; the table used by WWE's announcers is especially famous for being used in this role. There have also been cases in which electric cords used by ringside camera crews are used by wrestlers to choke each other. Some have also considered running other wrestlers into walls, floors (other than the ring canvas), crowd barriers, exposed turnbuckles, or the steps leading to a ring as usage of foreign objects. Some wrestlers use the ramp for slams, powerbombs, suplexes, and DDTs.

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Number of posts : 3
Registration date : 2010-11-15

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PostSubject: Re: Common foreign objects   Common foreign objects I_icon_minitimeMon Nov 15, 2010 5:21 pm

The large-scale, production-line manufacturing of affordable automobiles was debuted by Ransom Olds at his Oldsmobile factory in 1902. This concept was greatly expanded by Henry Ford, beginning in 1914.

As a result, Ford's cars came off the line in fifteen minute intervals, much faster than previous methods, increasing productivity eightfold (requiring 12.5 man-hours before, 1 hour 33 minutes after), while using less manpower.[17] It was so successful, paint became a bottleneck. spanish studies abroad
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Only Japan black would dry fast enough, forcing the company to drop the variety of colors available before 1914, until fast-drying Duco lacquer was developed in 1926. This is the source of Ford's apocryphal remark, "any color as long as it's black".[17] In 1914, an assembly line worker could buy a Model T with four months' pay.[17]
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