The Cover-Pin by Kandinsky, which was distinguished in the category Give-aways, puts an end to unsightly holes in clothes. Whether for a customer call, promotion campaign or trade fair appearance – equipped with the accessory of the Düsseldorf-based company a shirt, blouse or polo shirt can be decorated in CI look at the flick of a wrist. The patented brand ambassador has an individual customising surface attached to a clip. The clip simply has to be pushed open to attach it to a buttonhole on sleeves or the button panel – this is a fast and simple way of ensuring that the logo or motif are in view. To enable a maximum amount of individualising flexibility the innovative promotional pin can be made in special shapes as well as in the desired pantone shade and among others customised using the enamelling (soft-cloisonné), soft enamel, offset printing and relief embossing processes.
Keep your trailer in line with this system that uses a telescoping bar with friction pads to correct trailer sway. Built-in grease zerks in the head provide simple maintenance. Includes an adjustable maintenance Powder coated steel resists corrosion Snap-up lever eases hookup by reducing lifting required by trailer jack System includes head assembly, adjustable shank, 2-5/16" hitch ball
Jack Cover, (John Higson Cover, Jr.), American physicist and inventor (born April 6, 1920, New York, N.Y.—died Feb. 7, 2009, Mission Viejo, Calif.), spent most of his career in aerospace but became famous in the mid-1970s for inventing the TASER, a handheld weapon that fires darts attached to insulated wires to deliver debilitating electric shocks at ranges of up to several metres. Cover’s goal was to devise a nonlethal means of stopping violent acts, such as riots and hijackings. Though the TASER was initially classified as a firearm because the darts were propelled by gunpowder, in 1993 Cover used compressed nitrogen to activate the darts; the modification allowed the public to purchase his invention. The TASER name (a registered trademark) was a modified acronym from the title of one of Cover’s favourite childhood books: Tom Swift and His Electric Rifle.
We highly recommend getting yourself an electric trailer jack. Marshall has always had one on his Lance, and Kelly just recently got our #1 recommended Husky electric jack after almost three years living with a manual jack, and she couldn't be happier. For Kelly, it was one of those "Why didn't I do this a long time ago" reactions. Oh well, nothing like living in the present and not bitching a fit every time you have to hook up! No more worries about Kelly's back going out because of her jack. Her back is jacked, but her back won't go out due to a jack. Something like that.
Use this electric tongue jack to lift your trailer with the flip of a switch. The sturdy steel jack can handle up to 3,500 lbs. It has 19" of travel and a 5" drop leg for extra lift. LED Features: Electric jack with 12V motor lets you lift and lower your A-frame trailer quickly and easily Top-mounted toggle switches are easily accessible Large LED side lights make it simple to set