Publisher: Haynes Manuals N. America, Incorporated
Each Haynes manual provides specific and detailed instructions for performing everything from basic maintenance and troubleshooting to a complete overhaul of the machine, in this case the Yamaha FJR1300, model years 2001 through 2013. Do-it-yourselfers will find this service and repair manual more comprehensive than the factory manual, making it an indispensable part of their tool box. A typical Haynes manual covers: general information; troubleshooting; lubrication and routine maintenance; engine top end; engine lower end; primary drive, clutch and external shift mechanism; transmission and internal shift mechanism; engine management system; electrical system; wheels, tires and drivebelt; front suspension and steering; rear suspension; brakes; body, and color wiring diagrams. An index makes the manual easy to navigate.
The manual includes complete information on: Routine Maintenance Tune-up procedures Engine, clutch and transmission repair Cooling system Fuel and exhaust Ignition and electrical systems Brakes, wheels and tires Steering, suspension and ...
AdrenalineMoto is an authorized dealer of Parts-Unlimited and claims no ownership or rights to this catalog. The Parts Unlimited 2014 Street catalog is more than “just a book.” It is designed to help you and your customers get the most out of your passion for powersports. It showcases the new, exciting, in-demand products, as well as highlighting trusted favorites. The well-organized catalog sections make it easy to find the items you want. And every part is supported with the latest fitment information and technical updates available. Looking for tires? See the Drag Specialties/Parts Unlimited Tire catalog. It has tires, tire accessories and tire/wheel service tools from all the top brands. And for riding gear or casual wear, see the Drag Specialties/ Parts Unlimited Helmet/Apparel catalog. Combine all three catalogs for the most complete powersports resource of 2014.
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Author: United States. Marine CorpsPublish On: 1963
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Author: Telkom (Firm : South Africa)Publish On: 2002
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Author: Mississippi. Supreme CourtPublish On: 2013-09
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1875 edition.
Author: Mississippi. Supreme Court
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1875 edition. Excerpt: ...and the penalty of disobedience. II. As to the objection founded on admission in evidence of the notice of matters of defense, returned or under "general issue," and of any matters ofjustification or excuse, we reply, the notice was filed January 13, 1871, nearly 18 months before the trial. It was not urged that plaintilf was taken by surprise, nor did he ask for a continuance. Both parties went into the trial on the merits, defendants ofiering proof in excuse or justification, all matters specified in said notice', and plaintiff offering proof of facts to aggravate the alleged trespass ol defendants. III. We insist that, independent of being protected by the order of General Tucker, defendants in error were justified in their action by act of April 5, 1864, p. 63, "an act to prevent distillation of spirituous liquors, and to declare the distilleries to be public and common nuisances, and to authorize the same to be abated," etc. Section 2, after declaring distillcries to be nuisances, makes it lawful for all officers of the state and Confederate armies to abate and destroy them. Said act suspends all laws licensing the sale of liquors during the war, and fjrbids the sale in any quantity except for medicinal purposes. We admit that thejudgment of the circuit court is correct, that the ends ofjustice have been reached, and that the second verdict of a jury should not be disturbed, especially as there is no probability that a different result would occur on a third trial. W. ti' I R. Yerger, on the same side: 1. Vtlhile it is true that private property cannot be taken for public use withoutjust compensation being made to the owner, there are times when necessity justifies its destruction, and when the...
Few of the combatants of World War II have captured the imagination as compulsively as the Fallschirmjäger.
Author: Bruce Quarrie
Publisher: Osprey Publishing
Few of the combatants of World War II have captured the imagination as compulsively as the Fallschirmjäger. Boldness and courage were vital characteristics in the rigorous selection process, and their training was highly demanding. Hitler's airborne troops were involved in some of the most daring actions of the whole war; from the 1940 assault on Eben Emael and the invasion of Crete in 1941, to the rescue of Mussolini and the attempt on Tito's life. In addition, they saw service as elite line infantry in the key theatres of North West Europe, North Africa and the Eastern Front. This title looks at the life and experiences of the average Fallschirmjäger, and includes first-hand accounts from different theatres and periods of the war.
"Goetz von Berlinchingen." The German losses as well as those of the Americans were very heavy, as were those of the civilians (the town center still bears the signs). This book gives a detailed account of the Battle of Carentan.
Featuring vivid first-hand accounts, specially commissioned full-colour artwork and in-depth analysis, this is the gripping story of the clash between airborne forces at the height of WWII.
Author: David Greentree
Publisher: Osprey Publishing
By late 1942 Britain had developed an airborne capability that would obtain its baptism of fire versus German airborne in North Africa and Sicily. On three notable occasions British airborne infantry fought intense battles with its German counterpart: twice in North Africa and again at Primosole Bridge in Sicily. Both forces were well trained and equipped, with a similar ethos and role, both thought of themselves as elite units, and both found themselves used by local commanders in a variety of roles that tended to be determined by the emergencies of the moment. On 29 November 1942 Lt Col Frost's 2nd Para dropped at Depienne, Tunisia, with orders to march overnight to Oudna, destroy the aircraft there and then return to Allied lines. Finding no aircraft they retreated, repeatedly combating elements of Oberst Koch's FJR 5, deployed in a ground role. 2nd Para ambushed and drove back Fallschirmjäger riding on armoured cars. Nearly surrounded, Frost withdrew to a nearby hill; a battle ensued as both sides raced for the crest. After retreating overnight 2nd Para wiped out an attacking German platoon, and on 3 December Frost's men finally reached Allied lines; all told, they had made five night marches and fought three battles, in total covering 50 miles, and only 180 of Frost's 450 men remained effective. Fighting as infantry, elements of 3rd Para encountered two companies of Fallschirmjäger-Pionier Bataillon, supported by elements of armour and artillery, in a strongly fortified position at Djebel Azag. On the night of 4/5 January 1943 a see-saw battle took place as the hill changed hands. The Germans were able to retain this key position. After weeks of further bitter fighting the British parachute brigade was again pulled out of the line in March 1943, but there would be no respite for any of the German parachute units; in May nearly all of those who had survived became POWs. On the night of 13/14 July 1943, 1st Para Brigade dropped to seize the Primosole Bridge in Sicily and hold it until relieved the next day by 50th Division. Unknown to Allied planners, though, Fallschirmjager dropped nearby in the last large-scale German airdrop of WWII. The Allied airborne was badly dispersed by AA fire. However, the British successfully seized the bridge and held it until an improvised counter-attack retook it. Midway through the evening of 14 July elements of 50th Division succeeded in relieving the Paras, retaking the bridge after 2 more days of bitter fighting. The Germans withdrew after failing to destroy the bridge with a truck-borne improvised explosive device. The battle at Primosole Bridge had immediate strategic consequences for both sides: for Britain an inquiry was held as to whether airborne forces were worth the investment, while for Germany the engagement proved the concept that elite infantry capable of being transported quickly by air to hotspots in the line could avert disaster. Featuring vivid first-hand accounts, specially commissioned full-colour artwork and in-depth analysis, this is the gripping story of the clash between airborne forces at the height of WWII.
Author: Frank E. Harrell, Jr.Publish On: 2010-12-01
This text realistically deals with model uncertainty and its effects on inference to achieve "safe data mining".
Author: Frank E. Harrell, Jr.
Many texts are excellent sources of knowledge about individual statistical tools, but the art of data analysis is about choosing and using multiple tools. Instead of presenting isolated techniques, this text emphasizes problem solving strategies that address the many issues arising when developing multivariable models using real data and not standard textbook examples. It includes imputation methods for dealing with missing data effectively, methods for dealing with nonlinear relationships and for making the estimation of transformations a formal part of the modeling process, methods for dealing with "too many variables to analyze and not enough observations," and powerful model validation techniques based on the bootstrap. This text realistically deals with model uncertainty and its effects on inference to achieve "safe data mining".