Alright Pico, Storm, et al:
For revealing how intolerant some of you are of someone who has made an effort to find out information and is not lying when they said the information was not present(on the tire) when they needed it.
I am my brother's keeper, and surely would not afford any of you such treatment if you were the ones in need of information.
Home Depot Purchase
Milwaukee D Handle Hand Truck $54.97 sku 168 674
easily goes up over steps, rolls up to 800 pounds, I've had at least 500
pounds on it once, but at the time the tires weren't fully pressurized, so
they went flat! on the ground.
The information came from the 800 number on the label of the two wheel
truck, called directly and was told. I put the information in a place for
future rerieval, so now of course can't find it!
I did not tell you what was or was not on the side of your tire. I told you
how to do a better search on the internet, and you laughed at me.
Apparently I treat you like my brother, but you don't feel the same about
me. That's ok, I forgive you.
I wouldn't touch that one with a ten-foot mirror handle. If the sheriff
found out I'm going for the record, he'd tell his deputies to consider
ignorance of the law as an excuse in my case. Then how would I get my
name in the paper?
I checked online. Your only infraction was
the time you threw an eraser in Miss Crabbi's
class, in second grade. Other than that, you
did get a couple dozen commendations and merits.
Christopher A. Young
Learn about Jesus
Are you sure it was second grade? Halfway through sixth grade, the
teacher made up an excuse to keep me after school. As soon as the other
kids were gone, she flew into a rage.
She said she couldn't put her finger on it, but there was something very
obnoxious about me, and I knew what I was doing, she she wanted it
stopped. She ranted on and on. Maybe she made up the eraser thing for
her report in case the principal asked why she'd been screaming.
It came as a shock. I'd thought she accepted me the same as she
accepted my classmates, but she'd been faking. If she thought I was out
to bug her in some sneaky way and I had no idea what she was talking
about, I figured she was paranoid.
In seventh grade, I got my only commendation. My math teacher was about
80 but still as smart as a 5-year-old. It was the first good math
course I'd had. At the end of the year, I was called on stage and
presented with a felt A to wear on my jacket for having an A average in
I would have felt like a snob wearing an award that said math was easier
for me than some of my classmates. It was worse than that. I had a C
average. It was as easy as pie, but after all those years of school, I
was so absent-minded that I made a lot of mistakes.
Toward the end of the year, our homework one night had been to list as
many methods as we could, to divide. I was so bad at arithmetic in
grammar school that I'd had to think of a lot of tricks to get by. I
described 26 methods. I guess that's why she gave me a snob award in
front of the whole school. I thought I'd never live it down.
I found the movie G. Morgan meant. The sergeant tells the career
soldier, "Lead, follow, or get out of the way!"
The soldier doesn't understand the criticism. He says he has always
been good about getting out of the way.
On Tuesday, October 28, 2014 4:42:27 PM UTC-7, email@example.com wrote:
MTD said 10-14 PSI was right for its riding mowers. I doubt any
tires can't take that pressure.
One day, somebody will invent a real search engine. Meanwhile:
Don't include unnecessary words, like "proper".
Try "hand cart", "lawnmower", or "garden" instead of "hand truck".
Similarly, try "inflation" instead of "pressure".
Searching by tire size may help, as may adding "PSI" or "KPa"
Sometimes an image search returns better results.
I'll bet the old Sears catalogs had the information.
I expect that MTD may recommend an expecially low tire pressure on it's
riding mowers to maximize the foot print of the tires and thereby
minimize the pressure they exert on the ground below them. My
understanding is that walking on grass after a heavy rain can kill the
grass because the pressure exerted underfoot can compress the wet soil
and drown the grass roots.
Every pneumatic tire I've ever had the pleasure of meeting face-to-face
has always had a recommended inflation pressure or pressure range molded
into it's sidewall. I'm surprised that thekmanrocks says that his tires
don't have that information on them.
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