PRINTER CLEANING PAGE : HOW TO CLEAN DIRTY WALLS
Printer Cleaning Page
- the act of making something clean; "he gave his shoes a good cleaning"
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- (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 (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- (computer science) an output device that prints the results of data processing
- a machine that prints
- A person whose job or business is commercial printing
- A machine for printing text or pictures onto paper, esp. one linked to a computer
- someone whose occupation is printing
- A young boy attending a bride at a wedding
- A young person, usually in uniform, employed in a hotel or other establishment to run errands, open doors, etc
- contact, as with a pager or by calling somebody's name over a P.A. system
- A boy in training for knighthood, ranking next below a squire in the personal service of a knight
- one side of one leaf (of a book or magazine or newspaper or letter etc.) or the written or pictorial matter it contains
- English industrialist who pioneered in the design and manufacture of aircraft (1885-1962)
Page: Book 2 of the Protector of the Small Quartet
Keladry of Mindalen, the first girl to train as a knight since Alanna, is officially a page
now, but she's got three more years before she'll be a squire. And those three years are not going to be easy. Kel has to stand up against bullying boys, cruel older sisters, and, as always, the training master, Lord Wyldon!
From the Hardcover edition.
As the only female page
in history to last beyond the first year of formal training to become a knight, 11-year-old Keladry of Mindelan has an uphill battle to fight. In addition to proving herself worthy of being a page, Kel spends her time defending first-year pages from bullies, staying on top of homework, conquering her paralyzing fear of heights, and keeping up with Lord Wyldon's grueling physical training schedule. Kel's detractors do everything in their power to thwart her progress, from tormenting her friends to sabotaging the Midwinter Festivities to kidnapping her maid and dog on the day of final examinations. The tide of resistance begins to turn slightly during the summer between Kel's second and third years, when she leads a team of pages in defensive maneuvers against renegade bandits--coincidentally on the same day that she gets her first period!
Tamora Pierce revisits the imaginary Kingdom of Tortall in this sequel to First Test: Protector of the Small. Fans of Pierce's exotic fantasy sequences will be hard-pressed to put either book down. Kel is a valuable role model: she's proud of being a girl, and she never wavers in her conviction that she can do anything a boy can--and usually do it better. Some rather bloody battles as well as discussions about Kel's developing body make this book appropriate for more mature readers. (Ages 10 to 14) --Emilie Coulter
Keladry of Mindalen, the first girl to train as a knight since Alanna, is officially a page now, but she's got three more years before she'll be a squire. And those three years are not going to be easy. Kel has to stand up against bullying boys, cruel older sisters, and, as always, the training master, Lord Wyldon!
From the Hardcover edition.
mnep page 04 2009 09 26
rough translation: is there anyone can tell me if this technique already exists?
Definition of the technical evocation digital:
"The evocative term was formerly used in the esoteric and mystical circles, and was opposed to" invocation ". The word" recall "has ex vocare, as opposed to in vocare. The invocation was trying to" own " strength, a feeling, an experience without going through the conceptualization. The reference was to "do appear visually" entity mentioned. It was, for a job naming and visualization, define a concept for better understand it. "
I left the definition of "evocation" to name this technique. My work so far, is considered personal, which is false, therefore merited a different light but may be more abstract. Instead of plunging continually in darkness that seems to emanate from my books, appropriate strength, a feeling, an experience while passing through the conceptualization, however (things are lying on paper anyway) I recall the content of these works.
Explain the technique in more basic: once a design completed and reworked in the computer, it is printed on the same Rhodoid. The ink did not dry (I use an inkjet printer
A4). I urge this Rhodoid on Arches paper. Since the formats are often larger than A4, I use the same Rhodoid and I just cleaned it, the changes are radical. We must also add the grain of the paper affects the result.
The viewer has before him an evocation of the upstream work. It will be a very vague idea and far from the origin of things. An overview becomes final result. But the process as a photographic development is also intended as revelation to the author and the viewer. Sharing is more equitable and less cumbersome to wear on my frail shoulders (and those of the viewer).
"The evocation digital is digital because handled through the computer and a printer
poor. But I also thought the flower that contains a toxic substance. This process appears to contain a poison easy to swallow, but when its unpredictable effects.
open for cleaning
With a 256-channels, printing occurred by hammering a digit or letter (embossed on a high speed spinning metal ribbon), through an ink ribbon, onto the paper being fed through. Sometimes the sprocket holes on the paper would tear, or the operator misaligned the paper when loading a fresh box, and the paper would jam, resulting in several or more pages of data being stamped onto one more or less very inky smudging diagonal line.
The ink ribbon is visible at left centre. Just barely visible is the tube for the built-in vacuum cleaner, which was used to suck up all the paper dust that would accumulate in the various nooks and crannies. The metal ribbon (nowadays called the "character set") was removable and had to be regularly cleaned to maintain print quality (e.g., the centre of the letters A and B and similar, would gradually fill up with ink ribbon fibres and paper fibres, resulting in a blurry letterpress). The ink was replaced by taking out the used ink ribbon and putting in a brand new one - it rolled and spooled slowly like a wide scroll, back and forth several times during operation, and would last maybe a week or so, depending on the print volumes.
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