With this app, you can:
- Set the picture you want as wallpaper,
- Bookmark your favorite pictures,
- Download the pictures to your smartphone,
- Share the images via social media
★ Where are the wallpapers downloaded to?
You can find the downloaded wallpapers in My Files/viewimage folder on your android phone.
★ The wallpaper does not fit on the screen of my device:
This can happen with some android phones. To make sure that the wallpaper fits to the screen of your device, download the wallpaper first, and then set it as wallpaper.
★ Information about Mitsubishi Evolution VI from Wikipedia:
The Evolution VI's changes mainly focused on cooling and engine durability. It received a larger intercooler, larger oil cooler, and new pistons, along with a titanium-aluminide turbine wheel for the RS model, which was a first in a production car. The Evolution VI received new bodywork yet again, with the most easily noticeable change being within the front bumper where the huge fog lights were reduced in size and moved to the corners for better airflow. A new model was added to the GSR and RS lineup; known as the RS2, it was an RS with a few of the GSR's options. Another limited-edition RS was known as the RS Sprint, an RS tuned by Ralliart in the UK to be lighter and more powerful with 330 hp (246 kW).
★ Information about Mitsubishi Evolution VII from Wikipedia:
In 2001, Mitsubishi was forced by the FIA to race in the WRC using WRC rules for building a car instead of the Group A class rules, and thus did not need to follow homologation rules. The Evolution VII was based on the larger Lancer Cedia platform and as a result gained more weight over the Evolution VI, but Mitsubishi made up for this with multiple important chassis tweaks. The biggest change was the addition of an active center differential and a more effective limited-slip differential, while a front helical limited-slip differential was added. Torque was increased again to 385 N·m (284 lb·ft) with engine tweaks that allowed greater airflow, and horsepower officially remained at 280 PS (206 kW; 276 hp).
★ Information about Mitsubishi Evolution VIII from Wikipedia:
The Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution VIII was modified again in 2003 this time sporting 17" grey Enkei wheels, Brembo Brakes and Bilstein shocks to handle traction and a 5-speed manual gearbox with 280 PS (202 kW; 276 hp)(approx. 234 hp to the wheels). Originally a one off model, sales were so successful in the U.S. that by 2005 it was available in four trims: the standard GSR model in Japan, the RS, 5-speed gearbox, and standard wheels (lacking excess components, such as interior map lights, power windows/doors, and radio), the SSL (with a sunroof, trunk mounted subwoofer, and leather seats), and the MR, which came with a revised limited-slip front differential, aluminum MR shift knob, handbrake with carbon fiber handle, 17 inch BBS wheels, aluminum roof, and a 6-speed manual gearbox. The new Evolution also sported chrome housing tail lights and head lights.
★ Information about Mitsubishi Evolution IX from Wikipedia:
Mitsubishi introduced the Lancer Evolution IX in Japan on March 3, 2005, and exhibited the car at the Geneva Motor Show for the European market the same day. The North American markets saw the model exhibited at the New York International Auto Show the following month. The 2.0 L 4G63 engine has MIVEC technology (variable valve timing), and a revised turbocharger design boosting official power output at the crankshaft to 291 PS (214 kW; 287 hp) and torque to 392 N·m (289 lb·ft).
★ Information about Mitsubishi Evolution X from Wikipedia:
In 2005, Mitsubishi introduced a concept version of the next-gen Evolution at the 39th Tokyo Motor Show named the Concept-X, designed by Omer Halilhodžić at the company's European design centre.
You can design Closed (Sealed), Ported or 4th Order Bandpass enclosure designs. The sealed design is the simplest to construct, the ported design gives an improved bass response and the 4th Order Bandpass design is great for sub-woofers.
To use the app, enter the details about your driver and the type of box you would like to use. The details about the driver (the Thiele-Small Parameters) can be obtained from the driver’s data sheet, the supplier’s catalogue or from the internet. If you select a Ported or 4th Order Bandpass design, you can also set the port diameter. The app will then calculate the box size for you and you can plot its frequency response.
The app works with both metric and imperial (English) units.
I have been asked by a number of people why the app doesn't calculate the box dimensions from the calculated volume. The reason is that there isn't just one possible solution - in theory you could have any shape box you like. However, to be helpful, I do recommend that your box has the 'Golden Mean Rectangle' proportions of 0.618:1:1.618 as these are considered by many to be the optimum shape for the acoustics (a cube is certainly the worst shape acoustically). You can calculate the INTERNAL box dimensions with the following formulae:
First find the cube root of the desired box volume, we will call this r3V
For Box Volume in cubic inches:
L = r3v * 1.618 (answer is in inches)
W = r3v * 1.0 (answer is in inches)
H = r3v * 0.618 (answer is in inches)
For Box Volume in l:
L = r3v * 0.1618 (answer is in m)
W = r3v * 0.1 (answer is in m)
H = r3v * 0.0618 (answer is in m)
If you have a small screen, you may need to scroll down the page to see the calculation results. This program performs a number of calculations including Box Volume, Box Resonant Frequency, Minimum Port diameter and Port Length - these can be seen in the fourth screen shot. Be sure to enter your data correctly, as if you make mistakes, you might incorrectly think that part of the app (such as the ported calculation) is not working correctly.
If you have any problems it is much more productive to email me before leaving a negative comment, as then I can do someting to fix the problem.
Woofer uses geo-location to sniff out other dogs in your area and get those tails wagging. Will you give them a bone to build your Woofer pack, or will you press the poo to send them back? Use the barking feature to communicate with your pack and arrange a puppy playdate at one of Woofers verified dog parks. Make sure to leave your playdate paw print with our check-in feature to mark your territory.
"The tough thing about small kitchens is that there's never enough space, but small kitchens can also be gems," says designer Mark T. White, CKD, CBD, owner of Kitchen Encounters. "You just want to avoid crowding the room with too many cabinets. Sometimes even opening the doors on cabinets becomes a big obstacle."
For many small kitchens, White says soft-closing, full-extension drawers are the way to go. If you have standard-height cabinets with unused wall space above, increasing the cabinets by six inches can improve storage capacity. Utilize cutlery dividers in drawers to organize cooking utensils and tools and keep them off counters. You can stash a small folding ladder behind a toe-kick panel, to help you reach items on high shelves or upper cabinets. White says no matter the storage options you choose, make sure to consider proper aisle space and traffic flow.
Professional organizer Kate S. Brown, CPO, owner of Impact Productivity believes small kitchens are spaces that can work, as long as you have a place for everything off the counter, leaving elbow room for the cook. "Otherwise making dinner becomes a stressful obstacle course punctuated by the crash of something being knocked off the counter," says Brown, who suggests putting your walls to work by storing your nicest pots and pans on pegs.
And don't forget to maximize the inside of your cabinet doors. Brown suggests using 3M Command hooks inside upper cabinets for small items that hang close to eye level, like graduated measuring cups and spoons or spare keys.
Tips for Creating and Utilizing Storage
A pot rack above a slim island or kitchen cart keeps pots and pans in easy reach and frees up drawer storage for other essentials.
Install open shelves around the perimeter of your kitchen about a foot or so below the ceiling. This gives you a place for lighter items, like baskets or small plates you want to display. If you live in an earthquake-prone area, consider using earthquake wax to adhere the items securely.
A banquette with seating and storage drawers below can be a great use of floor space in some small kitchens.
Use narrow cabinets or pullout pilasters on the sides of your range for storage of cookie sheets and serving platters.
Add shelves or glass-fronted cabinets to create a pass-through over a peninsula, so you can store and display stemware.
Store linens and napkins in a slender armoire. Choose one that includes an upper cabinet with glass doors, so you can display and store your favorite dishes and glasses.
Hardware changes, like adding long horizontal pulls on cabinets, can do double duty, providing a handy space to hang dishtowels.