I've read this thread to this point and have come to the conklusion you
murricans have a combination of cabin fever and a slow news day.
In my mind, the blade naturally tries to climb onto the ridge on the wheel
through the drag effect caused by the added resistance. If the ridges on
each wheel are not aligned with each other, the blade is struggling to find
It may not be right, it may even be a crackpot theory, but it will hopefully
keep an otherwise entertaining thread alive.
Groggy (who's hoping for an early thaw in the USofA)
In which case Larry, trying to turn within two dfferent planes would not be
a good thing, equilibrium wise.
Maybe we should all agree that Woody is right and go back to bed. I need to
tend to shop dog's nose anyway...
Perhaps I should have written "tilting" there. Then
Grogs wouldn't have the statement, the shop dog's
nose would be alright, the impending apocalypse
would be un-pended, and all would be right with the
And people think words don't mean much...
Not sure what you mean Bridger, I may be dense, but I see three "wheels"
(blade) and two spindles. It is the blade that is out of equilibrium as it
is trying to ride both wheels; each in their own plane - if only marginally.
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