Call it what you want. I personally like to have accurate information even
if others deem it trivial . If I'm wrong, I appreciate a correction so I
don't continue to propagate an untruth.
That may or may not be of interest to you. OTOH, if you wanted to visit the
factory showroom, you'd really be PO'd when the plane landed and you were in
On 09/21/2010 05:43 AM, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
The proper response was: "Hey, this is Usenet. Facts and truth are
secondary to having a good time and being able to say anything you want
without anybody caring much. Correcting somebody's errors of fact on
Usenet is like pointing out their spelling or punctuation errors."
I don't see it that way.
We all make typos and the occasional spelling or punctuation error. I'd
never bother with correcting them, but if someone says the sky is red or the
capitol of New York is Syracuse, it should be corrected.
The real issue here is a bruised ego.
Fisher & Paykel Appliances is a New Zealand company (not European) that started
out by distributing Maytag appliances, licensed Kelvinator in 1938 to get around
import tarrifs and grew into cabinets, sparkplugs and televisions.
In other words, your generic consumer products manufacturer.
On Sun, 19 Sep 2010 05:53:17 -0700 (PDT), email@example.com wrote:
Hide quoted text -
We've have a Whirlpool Cabrio agitatorless top-loader for a few years with no
problems, other than it has to be run empty, with bleach, periodically. We
bought it because the front-loaders had a miserable long-term reliability
record and were betting on this top-loader being a good trade-off. So far
we're happy with it.
Only uncommon in US markets; they've been around for quite a long time
elsewhere (like 50 years, anyway that I'm aware of...)
There was even a "mini-bubble" of attempted to make them popular in the
US in the 60/70s...(19's, not 18's :) ).
Steve... I worked on front loaders in the 1950 era. Were made by
Westinghouse and Bendix..Also GE and Whirlpool had front loaders that were
combination washer and dryer. One drum did it all. However you had to finish
complete cycle before you started 2nd load of wash . Like you could do with
Well i thought the reference was to the new generation of front loaders.
Yes, i remember the front loaders of the 60's. We had one. My uncle
had to come over about once a year to replace the boot around the door.
Those used a lot more water than the new ones now-a-days.
remove the "not" from my address to email
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