HOW TO MEASURE FOR EXTERIOR SHUTTERS. HOW TO MEASURE


HOW TO MEASURE FOR EXTERIOR SHUTTERS. AWNINGS IRELAND. SOUTHWEST SHADE SOLUTIONS



How To Measure For Exterior Shutters





how to measure for exterior shutters






    exterior shutters
  • Designed specifically for outdoor use.

  • Often decorative panels fitted to the exterior of a house

  • Shutters constructed for use on the outside of a building or structure. Exterior shutters are generally built from materials that naturally withstand the outdoor environment.





    measure
  • determine the measurements of something or somebody, take measurements of; "Measure the length of the wall"

  • how much there is or how many there are of something that you can quantify

  • Be of (a specified size or degree)

  • Ascertain the size and proportions of (someone) in order to make or provide clothes for them

  • any maneuver made as part of progress toward a goal; "the situation called for strong measures"; "the police took steps to reduce crime"

  • Ascertain the size, amount, or degree of (something) by using an instrument or device marked in standard units or by comparing it with an object of known size





    how to
  • (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations

  • Providing detailed and practical advice

  • Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic

  • A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.











Reverend Isaac Coleman And Rebecca Gray Coleman House




Reverend Isaac Coleman And Rebecca Gray Coleman House





Rossville, Staten Island, New York City, New York

The Reverend Isaac Coleman and Rebecca Gray Coleman house is a vernacular frame structure that can be documented to the mid 19 century. The earliest section is probably older than that and is possibly the earliest extant building surviving from the period when Sandy Ground was a prosperous African-American community on Staten Island. The area’s first African-American residents purchased property in 1828. Their numbers were bolstered in the 1840s and 50s by the arrival from Snow Hill, Maryland on the Chesapeake Bay, of numerous families who were involved in the oyster trade and came to New York to escape harsh laws passed in this slave state prior to the Civil War. Sandy Ground is located in the southern part of Staten Island, not far from the shipping port of Rossville on the Arthur Kill to the north and the prime oyster grounds of Prince’s Bay on the south, and most of its residents were employed in the oyster trade or in farming. Beginning in the 1840s through the early 20 century, this area, called Woodrow, Little Africa, or (more commonly) Sandy Ground, was home to a group of free African Americans who resided here in more than 50 houses. The Sandy Ground community thrived for many years, creating institutions such as the Rossville A.M.E. Zion Church and a local school.

It is unclear when the Coleman-Gray House was originally constructed, although it is identified on one of the earliest surviving maps of the area, from 1859. It was occupied at that time by Ephraim Bishop, who arrived from Maryland in 1851. The house was purchased by Isaac Coleman and his wife Rebecca Gray Coleman when he came to Sandy Ground to serve as pastor of the Rossville A.M.E. Zion Church in 1864. Although Isaac Coleman probably lived in the house only one year, the building has been in the possession of descendants of Rebecca Gray Coleman since that time. The house was likely built as a 1 ? story structure, with a single room on each story. The shed roof addition to the east, probably used as a kitchen, was added at some point early in its existence and the two-story, two-bay addition was made on the western side, possibly sometime around the Coleman’s purchase. It is likely that the most recent section of the house, the two-story section on the western side, was added during the late 1880s to accommodate a growing extended family. Throughout this time, the basic form of the house has remained, although these later additions have enlarged the space. More recently, the house has been sided with contemporary materials and the window sash replaced. Its massing, fenestration pattern and siting on a large lot helps it stand out in this recently-developed part of Staten Island and its survival is a remarkable and rare reminder of this very early African-American community.

DESCRIPTION AND ANALYSIS

Development of the Community of Sandy Ground

The Sandy Ground community was founded on a section of high ground near the center of the southern part of Staten Island, halfway between the well-known oyster beds of Prince’s Bay on the south and the port of Rossville on the Arthur Kill to the north. This area has been known by various names through the years, such as Woodrow, Harrisville or Little Africa, and its center was at the confluence of what is now Woodrow and Bloomingdale Roads. Since this area is located inland, rather than along the shore, and was still wooded in the mid 1800s, it was not seen as desirable and therefore was not expensive. The name Sandy Ground first appears on records dating to 1779 and refers to the sandy soil of the area, particularly good for growing certain crops such as strawberries and asparagus.

Staten Island was inhabited for thousands of years by Native Americans. Archaeologist Alanson B. Skinner reported finding evidence of a Woodland Period (2700BP-AD 1500) Native American village at the center of what would become Sandy Ground. While most Native Americans left the island by 1700, a few remained and their descendents could be found on Staten Island as late as the early 1900s. At Sandy Ground, several black families claimed Native American descent and Skinner observed that the Native American tradition of grinding corn with wooden mortars and pestles continued at Sandy Ground into the 1890s.

During the colonial period, Staten Island was largely settled by Dutch and Huguenot families with a scattering of English and other Europeans. Many settlers brought white indentured servants or black slaves to the island, with slaves making up between 10 to 23 percent of the population. During the first half of the 19 century Staten Island’s African-American population continued to grow. Some of these people were previously slaves of local residents, while other free blacks chose to settle on Staten Island because land was available and inexpensive. Land ownership records show African-American residents purchased land in Sandy Ground before 1830. John











measuring rape :-(




measuring rape :-(





i was adding tags now and instead of adding 'measuring tape' i mistakely wrote 'measuring rape'. it made me wonder before deleting the tag. rape is measured!? before, during and later! it's measured. why? and if one has to measure it, what is the means? anything which goes against own conscience and collective conscience of humanity is rape. it is performed at 'ghat' (invisible and subtle autopilot as well as known thoughts) level. It happens in different forms at 'ghat' level and it first occurs inside.

Pindeshu Brahmandeshu. (??? ????? ??? ?????????? ): When land, air/breeze, water, light, space becomes 'unstable' (??????) then we find dangerous outcomes in world like recent earthquake and tsunami in Japan. But when our minds becomes ?????? (unstable) in varying degrees, we see the same dangerous outcomes (war, jihad, rape, child sexual abuse, materialism, pornography, abortion, illicit relations, AIDS and much more..and it exceeds natural disasters. The real terrorists thus live inside. We are aware of outside terrorism and also we fight for our rights, but till the core (inside) becomes stable (?????), one daily performs rape and also measures rape and escapes.

Make a change inside, as our outside is connected to inside. It's eternal principle of Vedas. (behavior of external objects over mortal body and universe are alike and our behavior which springs from inside affects the outside and universe). Problem and root of most problems is not really the 'poverty' outside but 'poverty of thoughts.'

Pramukh Swami Maharaj says: "The root of all bliss is God and to forget God is the root of all problems."

PS: even smallest of margin matters! this was my original title of image for a different context of which is explained in first tag and meant for self learning and reflection.









how to measure for exterior shutters







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