WOUND CARTRIDGE FILTERS : CARTRIDGE FILTERS 

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Wound Cartridge Filters





wound cartridge filters






    cartridge filters
  • (Cartridge Filter) A pool or spa water filter that uses a replaceable porous element made of paper or polyester.

  • (cartridge filter) A device often used for single faucet water treatment, made up of a housing and a removable cartridge (element). In residential filtering systems, disposable elements are used.

  • (Cartridge Filter) A filtration system that uses a fine mesh material to remove suspended contaminants from the water.  This type of filter requires a 30 minute cleaning with a garden hose six to ten times per year.





    wound
  • An injury to a person's feelings or reputation

  • injure: cause injuries or bodily harm to

  • put in a coil

  • An injury to living tissue caused by a cut, blow, or other impact, typically one in which the skin is cut or broken

  • an injury to living tissue (especially an injury involving a cut or break in the skin)











wound cartridge filters - Amerigel Wound




Amerigel Wound Dressing 1 Oz.


Amerigel Wound Dressing 1 Oz.



AmeriGel Wound Dressing keeps wounds moist and clean, helps prevent against infection, can be applied to deep wounds (diabetic ulcers, vascular ulcers, surgical wounds, 1st and 2nd degree burns) and will replace multiple products. AmeriGel Wound Dressing is classified by the FDA as a hydrogel, indicated for use on stages I - IV pressure ulcers, venous stasis ulcers, diabetic skin ulcers, 1st and 2nd degree burns, post surgical incisions, cuts and abrasions. AmeriGel Wound Dressing contains Oak extract (Oakin), an astringent derived from Tannins, which provides antimicrobial, antifungal and inflammatory properties, as well as an aggressive autolytic debrider. Do not use if there is a known allergy to Oak or Oak Pollen.










76% (7)





Kodak Instamatic 25,50,100 & 220




Kodak Instamatic 25,50,100 & 220





Kodak Instamatic 25

made in England.
Kodak in red on separate inset silver plate, top left - 25 in red on lens plate top centre - "wind to stop" on film window on back - two silver circles around lens - continuous fine ribbing on base (see 8) - made in England.
Kodak in red on lens plate lower left - 25 in red on lens plate top centre - film window blank - no silver circles around lens - made in England.

produced between: 1966 - 1971
lens: f/11, 43mm
shutter: 1/40, 1/90
film type: 126 cartridge
picture size: 28 x 28 mm
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Kodak Instamatic 50 (left)

made in England
These cameras were produced on both sides of the Atlantic, the Rochester production being destined for export and not for domestic sales. This particular one was made in the USA, though the differences are limited to the lettering under the Kodak logo. This model was also assembled in Australia, from UK-sourced components, the difference being limited to a lack of "Made in ... " lettering below the logo, there being a sticker inside to indicate it's manufacture.

produced between: 1963 - 1966
lens: f/11, 43mm
shutter: 1/40, 1/90
film type: 126 cartridge
picture size: 28 x 28 mm
.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Kodak Instamatic 50 (right)

made in U.S.A

produced between: 1963 - 1966
lens: f/11, 43mm
shutter: 1/40, 1/90
film type: 126 cartridge
picture size: 28 x 28 mm

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Kodak Instamatic 100

made in U.S.A
This model was produced both in the USA and the UK.
produced between: 1963 - 1966
lens: f/11, 43mm
shutter: 1/40, 1/90
film type: 126 cartridge
picture size: 28 x 28 mm
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Kodak Instamatic 220

made in England.
Rotating the lens mount causes the aperture to progressively open. On reaching the "cloudy" setting, the shutter speed drops to a lower setting, after which the sliding scale on the top of the shutter housing indicates progressively shorter flash distances as the aperture closes again. When the indicator is on the flash scale, the pop-up flashgun automatically opens on this German made camera. The filter thread is the "Retina-size" 29.5mm.

produced between: 1965 - 1966
lens: Reomar f/5.6 38mm
shutter: 2 speed
film type: 126 cartridge
picture size: 28 x 28 mm











Demo Gear




Demo Gear







Some of the gear used in the demo. It all works!

The turntable is a 1970 Dual 1219 Dual's top-of-the-line machine. It's a 3-speed automatic puck-drive table with integral arm and 7-pound dynamically balanced platter. Original cost was $185.00. The cartridge is a Stanton 500 Mk II, with a 2.7-mil stylus for playing 78s.

Just to the left of the turntable are a Fisher 50-C mono preamp and a 50-A power amp. The self-powered preamp has a 5-position LF turnover switch, and a 5-position HF rolloff switch, which gives 25 possible EQs. Original price $97.50. The amp originally sold for $160.00. It uses a pair of push-pull 1614s (a beefier version of the 6L6), and puts out 50 watts. Both pieces date from 1955.
To the right of the turntable is a 1959 H.H. Scott 121-C self-powered preamp-equalizer. It retailed for $169.95, plus $19.95 for the wood cabinet. It featured continuously variable controls for LF turnover and HF rolloff, as well as Scott's Dynaural dynamic noise suppression circuit.

To the right of the Scott is a McIntosh C-8 preamp, ca. 1955. Original cost $96.50, including cabinet. It has 10 slider switches for turnover (5 bass and 5 treble), as well as a 5-position rumble filter and a 5-position aural compensator. It draws power from the MC-30 power amp, also ca. 1955. For $143.50, it produced 30 watts from a pair of push-pull 6L6s.

The speaker used was an Altec-Lansing 604A duplex speaker in a wooden enclosure, featuring a 2x3 multicellular horn tweeter mounted at the center of a 15" cone woofer. The 604 series was introduced in 1944. Price approx. $140.00.



Not shown in the photo are:



* A Victrola XI acoustic phonograph with wind-up motor (ca. 1915, original price approx. $100.00).

* A 1938 E.H. Scott 16 radio (16-tube chassis in Acousticraft cabinet, push-pull 6V6s, 15 watts, 12" Magnavox speaker, original price $435.00).

* A 1959 Fisher 500 receiver (Fisher's first integrated receiver, 14 tubes, push-pull 6L6s, 30 watts, original cost $255.00).

* An ElectroVoice Aristocrat speaker from the 1950s (LS 12 Wolverine 12" Alnico magnet full-range driver and Magnavox horn).

* A 1955 Garrard RC88 changer (4-speed rim-drive changer, with GE VRII variable-reluctance cartridge)









wound cartridge filters







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