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Slim panel heaters : Slimline wall heater : Residential tankless hot water heater



Slim Panel Heaters





slim panel heaters






    heaters
  • A person or thing that heats, in particular a device for warming the air or water

  • A fastball

  • (heater) device that heats water or supplies warmth to a room

  • A heater is object that emits heat or causes another body to achieve a higher temperature. In a household or domestic setting, heaters are usually appliances whose purpose is to generate heating (i.e. warmth). Heaters exists for all states of matter, including solids, liquids and gases.

  • A conductor used for indirect heating of the cathode of a thermionic tube

  • (heater) fastball: (baseball) a pitch thrown with maximum velocity; "he swung late on the fastball"; "he showed batters nothing but smoke"





    panel
  • A thin, typically rectangular piece of wood or glass forming or set into the surface of a door, wall, or ceiling

  • A thin piece of metal forming part of the outer shell of a vehicle

  • A flat board on which instruments or controls are fixed

  • sheet that forms a distinct (usually flat and rectangular) section or component of something

  • empanel: select from a list; "empanel prospective jurors"

  • decorate with panels; "panel the walls with wood"





    slim
  • slender: small in quantity; "slender wages"; "a slim chance of winning"; "a small surplus"

  • reduce: take off weight

  • Make oneself thinner by dieting and sometimes exercising

  • slender: being of delicate or slender build; "she was slender as a willow shoot is slender"- Frank Norris; "a slim girl with straight blonde hair"; "watched her slight figure cross the street"

  • Make (a person or a bodily part) thinner in such a way

  • Reduce (a business or other organization) to a smaller size in the hope of making it more efficient











???PS3 Slim




???PS3 Slim





In what is surely no coincidence, today Sony was ready to hand to 1UP a final boxed retail PS3 Slim console. We got the box in the office, figuratively tore it apart, and got our greasy mitts all over the new, definitely smaller unit. It's not nearly the space hog that the original behemoth PlayStation 3 is, yet it isn't all that lighter, either -- there's still an obvious heft to this model, which, as Sony might say, keeps it firmly planted in your living room! Har har.
As far as booting up the Slim, little has changed, so we'll get that out of the way first. The firmware in the system is still 2.76, so you'll still have to download the fancy new 3.0 firmware once you get it. The lone cosmetic software difference: the startup logo is the new "PS3" one, rather than reading "Sony Computer Entertainment." And as with the rest of the current PS3 line, there's no ability to play PlayStation 2 games -- PS1 games, though, have always been software emulated, so you can download and play Final Fantasy VII with ease.
So, for now, it's the outside that counts. The mostly-matte finish on the top and bottom of the system definitely makes it less of a fingerprint and dust magnet, though glossy finishes on the side panels and disc slot can still be a smudgefest. On the whole, the Slim is all about curves -- virtually every edge is rounded, compared to the original PS3's majority of angled lines. On the front, you have the same functionality as always, with but a couple of significant changes: the slot-loading disc drive and two USB ports are nothing new, but the Power and Eject buttons are actual, clicking buttons this time, instead of touch-sensitive panels. Could this have been one of many cost-cutting measures, or a conscious appeal to users who would have rather had tactile buttons? Either way, the new buttons sure aren't as futuristic.
From photos, there doesn't seem to be an obvious way to remove the Slim's hard drive. In person, this is also true; there is no panel clearly marked "HDD" like on the old system. It is, however, just better hidden: a small lid on the bottom of the unit can be pulled off with a fingernail, revealing the blue screw you loosen to free the drive caddy. After that, you simply slide off the front panel below the disc drive, then unlatch and remove the hard drive -- still a ridiculously easy (and pleasantly less obvious) process.
In what is surely no coincidence, today Sony was ready to hand to 1UP a final boxed retail PS3 Slim console. We got the box in the office, figuratively tore it apart, and got our greasy mitts all over the new, definitely smaller unit. It's not nearly the space hog that the original behemoth PlayStation 3 is, yet it isn't all that lighter, either -- there's still an obvious heft to this model, which, as Sony might say, keeps it firmly planted in your living room! Har har.
As far as booting up the Slim, little has changed, so we'll get that out of the way first. The firmware in the system is still 2.76, so you'll still have to download the fancy new 3.0 firmware once you get it. The lone cosmetic software difference: the startup logo is the new "PS3" one, rather than reading "Sony Computer Entertainment." And as with the rest of the current PS3 line, there's no ability to play PlayStation 2 games -- PS1 games, though, have always been software emulated, so you can download and play Final Fantasy VII with ease.
So, for now, it's the outside that counts. The mostly-matte finish on the top and bottom of the system definitely makes it less of a fingerprint and dust magnet, though glossy finishes on the side panels and disc slot can still be a smudgefest. On the whole, the Slim is all about curves -- virtually every edge is rounded, compared to the original PS3's majority of angled lines. On the front, you have the same functionality as always, with but a couple of significant changes: the slot-loading disc drive and two USB ports are nothing new, but the Power and Eject buttons are actual, clicking buttons this time, instead of touch-sensitive panels. Could this have been one of many cost-cutting measures, or a conscious appeal to users who would have rather had tactile buttons? Either way, the new buttons sure aren't as futuristic.











"Slim" Keith, 1945




"Slim" Keith, 1945





Nancy "Slim" Keith, was a New York socialite and fashion icon during the 1950s and 1960s.

Here she is in 1945 wearing clothes of her own design. She looks so contemporary to me - this photo could have been taken yesterday. The original "California girl".









slim panel heaters







See also:

tankless water heater florida

balboa spa heaters

garage heater edmonton

shower head hot water heater

split cartridge heater

bathroom storage heaters

bathroom light heater fan

sunbeam convection heater

efficient electric water heater

tankless hot water heater pros and cons



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