York Training Equipment

york training equipment

york training equipment - Body Solid

Body Solid MA307N Nylon Head Harness

Body Solid MA307N Nylon Head Harness

Nylon Head Harness. Recommended for all athletes and specifically designed for those in contact sports, head harnesses condition the neck and upper back muscles. Features include the finest quality materials, extra-heavy D rings and steel chain. Completely padded with high density neoprene to absorb shock and prevent cuts, chafing and abrasion. Use them with free weights or hook them to a high or low pulley on a machine. Weight plates optional.

Recommended for competitive athletes and specifically designed for those in contact sports, head harnesses condition and build neck and upper back and chest muscles.
Constructed of durable, high-quality materials, this harness from Body-Solid boasts extra-heavy D-rings and steel chain. Completely padded with high density neoprene to absorb shock and prevent cuts, chafing, and abrasion, the harness can be attached to free weights or high/low pulley machines. Weight plates sold separately.
Lifetime Warranty
Body-Solid gym equipment includes a limited lifetime manufacturer's warranty against defects in materials and workmanship.
About Body-Solid
Body-Solid, Inc. is a leading manufacturer and distributor of high quality fitness equipment for the home and commercial markets. With over 20 years of experience, Body-Solid offers one of the widest arrays of products in the industry, including multi-station gyms, free weight machines, a complete line of cardiovascular products, weight plates, kettle bells, dumbbells, and fitness accessories.

85% (17)

(Former) New York and New Jersey Telephone Company Building

(Former) New York and New Jersey Telephone Company Building

Downtown Brooklyn, New York, New York City, United States

Founded in 1883, the New York and New Jersey Telephone and Telegraph Company served the ever-increasing populations of Long Island, Staten Island and northern New Jersey. The fast growth of the city and the company created the need for a large headquarters building for this local service provider of the Bell system. This elaborate and elegantly designed Beaux-Arts style building served as a major statement of the company's expansion in the area, providing offices and telephone switching in the heart of Brooklyn's expanding business district. The company installed and maintained telephone wires and provided telephone service to more than 16,000 subscribers in 1897 when this building was constructed. Designed by leading Brooklyn architect Rudolphe L. Daus, the building's distinctive ornamentation establishes a strong presence on this busy street corner. Daus drew on his classical French training to create a dramatic structure, epitomized by the rounded corner accented by an elaborate cartouche and a deep, projecting cornice.

These design features are balanced by oversized arches resting on engaged columns and broad rustication of the lower floors.

The New York and New Jersey Telephone Company Building

The New York and New Jersey Telephone Company had its first offices on Fulton Street in downtown Brooklyn, later moving to Smith Street, before opening this large headquarters building on Willoughby Street in 1897.12 In addition to office space, the building provided a large switching exchange for the many Brooklyn customers of the company, and was fitted with the latest fire proofing techniques and methods for cleaning the interior air. Since it was important for telephone service to work in a dust-free area, special care was taken to "bring the air from a shaft twenty-five feet above the roof, to the basement where it is screened through many layers of bolton cloth." A series of ducts and fans would
distribute the air through the building and then expel it above the roof. Extensive attention was given to fireproofing all telephone buildings during this period. The high cost of replacing the equipment lost to fire, as well as the loss of business to companies that had come to be reliant on telephone services made this a necessity.

Rudolphe Daus' elegant design for this large building at a corner location in downtown Brooklyn was intended to express the importance of this new type of enterprise for individuals and businesses, as well as to the city as a whole. The building is given prominence at this busy intersection by the deeply projecting cornice and the ornate embellishments to the occulus window near the top.

Elaborate terra-cotta ornamentation can be found across both main facades, strategically placed to emphasize certain elements of the composition, as well as to identify the building's occupants. The contrast between the plain sections of stone or brick and the ornament makes the later stand out more strongly.

This is especially true of the moldings and keystones of the large rounded arches and the elaborate occulus at the seventh story. The rustication of the lower floors and the elaborately ornamented upper stories is typical of French, Beaux-Arts style design, which the architect learned so well during the years of his study in Paris. The telephone-related motifs which frame the main entranceway on Willoughby Street add a whimsical touch.

Subsequent History

After the New York Telephone Company became the primary supplier of telephone service in the New York area, this building was formally conveyed to them in 1929. It has since been owned by a series of developers and is now used by a school and for medical offices.


The New York and New Jersey Telephone Company Building occupies an almost square site at the corner of Willoughby and Lawrence Streets in downtown Brooklyn. Eight stories tall, it is faced with light tan brick, limestone and terra cotta and terminates in a broadly projecting copper cornice. The two street facades are almost identical, each having three bays, with an additional bay located at the rounded corner where the two sides join together. Most of the bays (except where there are building entrances) hold three, paired windows.

The main entrance to the building is in the easternmost bay of the Willoughby Street facade, and the Lawrence Street facade has an altered service entrance on the ground floor of the central bay. All the windows have been changed to 1/1 double-hung aluminum sash. Stone cornices divide the building horizontally above the first, fourth and sixth stories.

There is an additional narrow service bay to the east of the building's main entrance on Willoughby Street, slightly recessed from the main plane of the building. The facade treatment of this additional section is very plain, with unadorned single window openings and plain brick facing, except for a continuation of t

Empire Expresses Pass Near Indian Point

Empire Expresses Pass Near Indian Point

A southbound Penn Central "Empire Express" train speeds toward New York from Albany in the Spring of 1971. This photo was taken from the rear vestibule of a similar northbound train. Note the twin E-8's on the point. The coaches are all former New York Central equipment. Steam from the Indian Point atomic reactor is visible just to the right.

york training equipment

york training equipment

Mastering Autodesk Revit MEP 2011 (Autodesk Official Training Guides)

Master all the core concepts and functionality of Revit MEP
Revit MEP has finally come into its own, and this perfectly paced reference covers all the core concepts and functionality of this fast-growing mechanical, electrical, and plumbing software. The authors collate all their years of experience to develop this exhaustive tutorial that shows you how to design using a versatile model.
You'll discover tips, tricks, and real-world exercises that only authors who use the software daily in a professional environment can know and explain.
Explores the basics of the interface, how to create and use project templates, how to generate schedules that show quantities, materials, design dependencies, and more
Examines the mechanical side of Revit MEP, including chapters on creating logical air, water, and fire protection systems and evaluating building loads
Delves into how to best generate and model content, including solid modeling, creating symbols, using parameters, creating equipment, and more
Featuring real-world sidebars, hands-on tutorials, and a supporting Web site, this reference allows you to jump into any tutorial and compare your finished work to the pros.

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