Author Topic: Interact with Baburam Bhattarai  (Read 14000 times)

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Offline saavi

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Re: Interact with Baburam Bhattarai
« Reply #30 on: January 09, 2012, 03:29:11 PM »
HI i am newbie here..   :bye

Offline timalsinasudip

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Re: motorbikes
« Reply #31 on: September 06, 2012, 12:57:44 PM »
Harley-Davidson produced their first motorcycle in 1903. They had set out to build a bike, but ended up creating one of the world’s greatest legends. Today, this brand is synonymous with the 21st century riding experience. Styling, engineering and attitude, all are hardwired into every Harley-Davidson motorcycle. This new breed of riding machines now comes to India with Sportster, Dyna, Softail, V-Rod, Touring and CVO.

SPORTSTER

SPORTSTER

Featuring a narrow frame and raw styling, the race-inspired Sportster is quick and confident. This fun-to-ride American icon is a modern motorcycle that proudly boasts of its heritage. While the look may be classic and timeless, Sportsters provide performancedriven, innovative technology: vibrationisolated, fuel-injected Evolution engines; dual adjustable shocks with 5 pre-load
for more information visit: http://motorbikecycle.blogspot.com/2011/11/hot-girl-ducati-motorcycle

Offline mesony48

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Re: "android tablet forum"
« Reply #32 on: September 06, 2012, 04:05:25 PM »
Apple vs. Samsung in the U.S. Court System: It was one of the most titanic trials of the decade. A fight between two juggernauts of the mobile industry. Similar battles where being waged around the world, with various outcomes, some of which are still to be determined. In the end, (although the appeals process is just beginning), Samsung lost to Apple. The verdict was paradoxically both shocking and unsurprising. Most of us realized that there was some copying going on (by both sides), but few of us expected the defeat to be so utterly lopsided in Apple's favor. But, what does this defeat mean going forward, for the companies involved, the consumers, and the legal system in general? Here's a brief analysis below culled from multiple sources around the web. Before that here is a defiant statement issued by Samsung in response to the outcome:

Samsung said in a statement, "[This was] a loss for the American consumer. This is not the final word in this case or in battles being waged in courts and tribunals around the world, some of which have already rejected many of Apple's claims."
Regardless, now that Samsung has been defeated by Apple in a U.S. court, we have several things to consider throughout this trial. We will attempt to list just a few of the most important ones (please keep in mind, much of this is simply speculation):
There is now a long appeals process coming, and it is possible we could see some reversals.
During this trial, the publicity of the case actually helped Samsung in world-wide market acceptance and consumer knowledge.
Because of all of this publicity Samsung is now considered an equal to Apple; however, after the verdict, their reputation could go either way. It could bolster their position, or they could be perceived as a copycat.
Even if Samsung is hurt by this, it may not be much. They are still way ahead of Apple in the emerging markets of China, by a factor of over 2 to 1. Plus, this could rally Android fans even further.
for more information visit:http://www.jsxltech.com][url]http://www.jsxltech.com[/url]

Offline Bhuwan Tamang

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Bangladesh Stock Market
« Reply #33 on: September 07, 2012, 09:26:13 AM »
 Bangladesh FM has recently unveiled a Taka 163,589 crore (US$22 billion) budget for the financial year 2011-2012 last month aiming a record high 7 per cent growth and to increase spending on key sectors by nearly a third to tackle its acute power shortage, poverty and inflation. Finance Minister Abul Maal Abdul Muhith announced the budget with a focus on employment generation, proposing a 23 per cent higher outlay for the next financial year, which is up by Taka 31,589 crore over the actual outlay of Taka 132,000 crore of the outgoing fiscal. Simultaneously the inflation was also expected to ease slightly to 7.5 per cent against a revised target of 8 percent this year as price spiral of food strained government finances by amplifying its already huge subsidy bill. ....leave your c

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Offline laxmiadhikari04

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Re:Android Tablet Forum
« Reply #34 on: September 07, 2012, 02:05:07 PM »
Built-in WiFi Enhancement tech - MIMO (multiple-input and multiple-output) technology - the software selects the antenna that has less fading - two-antennas to cut down on interference (5GHz band and another that runs on the standard 2.4GHz band) - device buffering - The WiFi is 41 percent faster than the iPad 3
for more information visit:http://www.jsxltech.com/blogs/promotion/6484484-buy-one-get-one-free-promotion-program-in-sept-2012

Offline ramu thapa

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Bangladesh Stock Market
« Reply #35 on: September 07, 2012, 04:45:05 PM »
Inward remittances need to be aggressively promoted
Inward remittances have become an important component of the Bangladesh’s economy over the years. Bangladesh is among the top ten recipients of remittances in the world. Remittance as a percentage of GDP has increased from 6% in FY2004 to 11.4% in FY2010. Remittance inflow has been the backbone, providing support to the international reserves of the country. Historically, most of the remittance inflow comes from the Middle East and overall, the remittance from the Middle East constitutes about 66% of total remittancereceived by the country. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

Recent Budget Announcement
Bangladesh FM has recently unveiled a Taka 163,589 crore (US$22 billion) budget for the financial year 2011-2012 last month aiming a record high 7 per cent growth and to increase spending on key sectors by nearly a third to tackle its acute power shortage, poverty and inflation. Finance Minister Abul Maal Abdul Muhith announced the budget with a focus on employment generation, proposing a 23 per cent higher outlay for the next financial year, which is up by Taka 31,589 crore over the actual outlay of Taka 132,000 crore of the outgoing fiscal. Simultaneously the inflation was also expected to ease slightly to 7.5 per cent against a revised target of 8 percent this year as price spiral of food strained government finances by amplifying its already huge subsidy bill. ....leave your c

for more information visit this site:http://www.stockmarket24bd.com/

Offline navaraj shrestha

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motorbikes
« Reply #36 on: September 07, 2012, 05:00:00 PM »
A motorcycle (also called a motorbike, bike, moto or cycle) is a two[1] or three wheeled[2] motor vehicle. Motorcycles vary considerably depending on the task they are designed for, such as long distance travel, navigating congested urban traffic, cruising, sport and racing, or off-road conditions.

Motorcycles are one of the most affordable forms of motorised transport in many parts of the world and, for most of the world's population, they are also the most common type of motor vehicle.[3][4][5] There are around 200 million motorcycles (including mopeds, motor scooters, motorised bicycles, and other powered two and three-wheelers) in use worldwide,[6] or about 33 motorcycles per 1000 people. This compares to around 590 million cars, or about 91 per 1000 people.

Most of the motorcycles, 58%, are in the developing countries of Asia – Southern and Eastern Asia, and the Asia Pacific countries, excluding Japan – while 33% of the cars (195 million) are concentrated in the United States and Japan. In 2006, China had 54 million motorcycles in use and an annual production of 22 million units.[7][8] As of 2002[update], India, with an estimated 37 million motorcycles/mopeds, was home to the largest number of motorised two wheelers in the world. China came a close second with 34 million motorcycles/mopeds.[9][10]
Contents
 [hide]

    * 1 History
    * 2 Demographics
    * 3 Use
    * 4 Technical aspects
          o 4.1 Construction
          o 4.2 Fuel economy
                + 4.2.1 Electric motorcycles
          o 4.3 Dynamics
          o 4.4 Accessories
    * 5 Safety
    * 6 Types
    * 7 Motorcycle rider postures
    * 8 Legal definitions and restrictions
    * 9 Environmental impact
          o 9.1 United States emissions limits
          o 9.2 Europe
    * 10 See also
    * 11 References
    * 12 External links

[edit] History
Main article: Motorcycle history
Replica of the Daimler-Maybach Petroleum Reitwagen.

The first internal combustion, petroleum fueled motorcycle was the Petroleum Reitwagen. It was designed and built by the German inventors Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach in Bad Cannstatt, Germany in 1885.[11] This vehicle was unlike either the safety bicycles or the boneshaker bicycles of the era in that it had zero degrees of steering axis angle and no fork offset, and thus did not use the principles of bicycle and motorcycle dynamics developed nearly 70 years earlier. Instead, it relied on two outrigger wheels to remain upright while turning.[12] The inventors called their invention the Reitwagen ("riding car"). It was designed as an expedient testbed for their new engine, rather than a true prototype vehicle.[13][14] Many authorities who exclude steam powered, electric or diesel two-wheelers from the definition of a motorcycle, credit the Daimler Reitwagen as the world's first motorcycle.[15][16][17]

If a two-wheeled vehicle with steam propulsion is considered a motorcycle, then the first was the French Michaux-Perreaux steam velocipede of 1868.[13][14] This was followed by the American Roper steam velocipede of 1869, built by Sylvester H. Roper Roxbury, Massachusetts.[13][14] Roper demonstrated his machine at fairs and circuses in the eastern U.S. in 1867,[11] and built a total of 10 examples.[17]

In 1894, Hildebrand & Wolfmüller became the first series production motorcycle, and the first to be called a motorcycle (German: Motorrad).[13][14][17][18]

In the early period of motorcycle history, many producers of bicycles adapted their designs to accommodate the new internal combustion engine. As the engines became more powerful and designs outgrew the bicycle origins, the number of motorcycle producers increased. Many of the nineteenth century inventors who worked on early motorcycles often moved on to other inventions. Daimler and Roper, for example, both went on to develop automobiles. The motorcycle, built in 1884 by an Englishman named Edward Butler, looked pretty silly. It had three wheels, not two, and was really just a tricycle with a motor. Nevertheless, people were afraid of Butler’s motorcycle so afraid that they asked the government to pass laws against the new machine. One law said that there must always be three people on a motorcycle. Another said that a man with a red flag must run ahead of the motorcycle, waving the flag and yelling to warn people that a motorcycle was coming.

Until World War I, the largest motorcycle manufacturer in the world was Indian,[19][20] producing over 20,000 bikes per year.[21] By 1920, this honour went to Harley-Davidson,[citation needed] with their motorcycles being sold by dealers in 67 countries.[22][23] By the late 1920s or early 1930s, DKW took over as the largest manufacturer.[24][25][26]

After World War II, the BSA Group became the largest producer of motorcycles in the world, producing up to 75,000 bikes per year in the 1950s.[citation needed] The German company NSU held the position of largest manufacturer from 1955 until the 1970s.[citation needed]
NSU Sportmax streamlined motorcycle, 250 cc class winner of the 1955 Grand Prix season

In the 1950s, streamlining began to play an increasing part in the development of racing motorcycles and the "dustbin fairing" held out the possibility of radical changes to motorcycle design. NSU and Moto Guzzi were in the vanguard of this development, both producing very radical designs well ahead of their time.[27] NSU produced the most advanced design, but after the deaths of four NSU riders in the 1954–1956 seasons, they abandoned further development and quit Grand Prix motorcycle racing.[28] Moto Guzzi produced competitive race machines, and by 1957 nearly all the Grand Prix races were being won by streamlined machines.[citation needed] The following year, 1958, full enclosure fairings were banned from racing by the FIM in the light of the safety concerns.

From the 1960s through the 1990s, small two-stroke motorcycles were popular worldwide, partly as a result of East German Walter Kaaden's engine work in the 1950s.[29]

Today, the motorcycle industry is mainly dominated by Japanese companies such as Honda, Kawasaki, Suzuki, and Yamaha, although Harley-Davidson and BMW continue to be popular and supply considerable markets. Other major manufacturers include Piaggio group of Italy, KTM, Triumph and Ducati.

In addition to the large capacity motorcycles, there is a large market in smaller capacity (less than 300 cc) motorcycles, mostly concentrated in Asian and African countries. An example is the 1958 Honda Super Cub, which went on to become the biggest selling vehicle of all time, with its 60 millionth unit produced in April 2008.[30] Today, this area is dominated by mostly Indian companies with Hero MotoCorp emerging as the world's largest manufacturer of two wheelers. Other major producers are Bajaj and TVS Motors.[31] For example, its Splendor model has sold more than 8.5 million to date.[32]
[edit] Demographics
Number of motorcycles vs number of cars by country. Size of pie indicates population. 2002 estimates.[9][10]
Millions of cars (light blue) and motorcycles (dark blue) in the top 20 countries with the most motorcycles. Population in red. 2002 estimates.[9][10]
Motorbikes are the primary form of transportation in Vietnam.

In numerous cultures, motorcycles are the primary means of motorised transport. According to the Taiwanese government, for example, "the number of automobiles per ten thousand population is around 2,500, and the number of motorcycles is about 5,000."[33] In places such as Vietnam, motorised traffic consist of mostly motorbikes[4] due to a lack of public transport and low income levels that put automobiles out of reach for many.[3]

The four largest motorcycle markets in the world are all in Asia: China, India, Indonesia, and Vietnam.[3][34] The motorcycle is also popular in Brazil's frontier towns.[5] Amid the global economic downturn of 2008, the motorcycle market grew by 6.5%.[35]

Recent years have seen an increase in the popularity of motorcycles elsewhere. In the USA, registrations increased by 51% between 2000 and 2005.[36] This is mainly attributed to increasing fuel prices and urban congestion.[37] A Consumer Reports subscribers' survey of mainly United States motorcycle and scooter owners reported that they rode an average of only 1,000 miles (1,600 km) per year, 82% for recreation and 38% for commuting.[38] Americans put 10,000–12,000 miles (16,000–19,000 km) per year on their cars and light trucks.[39]

As motorcyclists age, there is a tendency for riders to choose touring bikes over sports bikes.[40]
[edit] Use
A couple ride on a motorcycle in Udaipur, India. Annual sales of motorcycles in India are expected to exceed 10 million by 2010.

While people choose to ride motorcycles for various reasons, those reasons are increasingly practical, with riders opting for a powered two-wheeler as a cost-efficient alternative to infrequent and expensive public transport systems, or as a means of avoiding or reducing the effects of urban congestion.[41] In places where it is permitted, lane splitting, also known as filtering, allows motorcycles to use the space between vehicles to move through stationary or slow traffic.[42]

In the UK, motorcycles are exempt from the £10 per day London congestion charge other vehicles must pay to enter the city during the day. Motorcycles are also exempt from toll charges at some river crossings, such as the Severn Bridge, Dartford Crossing, and Mersey Tunnels. Some cities, such as Bristol, allow motorcycles to use bus lanes and provide dedicated free parking. In the United States, those states that have high-occupancy vehicle lanes also allow for motorcycle travel in them. Other countries have similar policies.

In New Zealand motorcycle riders are not required to pay for parking that is controlled by a barrier arm;[43] the arm does not occupy the entire width of the lane, and the motorcyclist simply rides around it.[44] Many car parks controlled in this way supply special areas for motorcycles to park, so as not to unnecessarily consume spaces.

In many cities that have serious parking challenges for cars, such as San Francisco, California, and Melbourne, Australia, motorcycles are generally permitted to park on the sidewalk, rather than occupy a space on the street which might otherwise be used by a car.[citation needed]
[edit] Technical aspects
A Suzuki GS500 with a clearly visible frame (painted silver).
[edit] Construction
See also: Motorcycle construction and Motorcycle design

Motorcycle construction is the engineering, manufacturing, and assembly of components and systems for a motorcycle which results in the performance, cost, and aesthetics desired by the designer. With some exceptions, construction of modern mass-produced motorcycles has standardised on a steel or aluminium frame, telescopic forks holding the front wheel, and disc brakes. Some other body parts, designed for either aesthetic or performance reasons may be added. A petrol powered engine typically consisting of between one and four cylinders (and less commonly, up to eight cylinders) coupled to a manual five- or six-speed sequential transmission drives the swingarm-mounted rear wheel by a chain, driveshaft or belt.
[edit] Fuel economy

Motorcycle fuel economy varies greatly with engine displacement and riding style[45] ranging from a low of 29 mpg-US (8.1 L/100 km; 35 mpg-imp) reported by a Honda VTR1000F rider,[46] to 107 mpg-US (2.20 L/100 km; 129 mpg-imp) reported for the Verucci Nitro 50 cc Scooter.[47] A specially designed Matzu Matsuzawa Honda XL125 achieved 470 mpg-US (0.50 L/100 km; 560 mpg-imp) "on real highways – in real conditions."[48] Due to low engine displacements (100 cc–200 cc), and high power-to-mass ratios, motorcycles offer good fuel economy. Under conditions of fuel scarcity like 1950s Britain and modern developing nations, motorcycles claim large shares of the vehicle market.
[edit] Electric motorcycles
Main article: Electric motorcycle

Very high fuel economy equivalents are often derived by electric motorcycles. Electric motorcycles are nearly silent, zero-emission electric motor-driven vehicles. Operating range and top speed suffer because of limitations of battery technology.[citation needed] Fuel cells and petroleum-electric hybrids are also under development to extend the range and improve performance of the electric motors.
[edit] Dynamics
Racing motorcycles leaning in a turn.
Main article: Bicycle and motorcycle dynamics

Different types of motorcycles have different dynamics and these play a role in how a motorcycle performs in given conditions. For example, one with a longer wheelbase provides the feeling of more stability by responding less to disturbances.[49] Motorcycle tyres have a large influence over handling.

Motorcycles must be leaned in order to make turns. This lean is induced by the method known as countersteering, in which the rider momentarily steers the handlebars in the direction opposite of the desired turn. Because it is counter-intuitive this practice is often very confusing to novices – and even to many experienced motorcyclists.[50]

Short wheelbase motorcycles, such as sport bikes, can generate enough torque at the rear wheel, and enough stopping force at the front wheel, to lift the opposite wheel off the road. These actions, if performed on purpose, are known as wheelies and stoppies respectively. If carried past the point of recovery the resulting upset is known as an "endo" (short for "end-over-end"), or "looping" the vehicle.
[edit] Accessories
Main article: Motorcycle accessories

Various features and accessories may be attached to a motorcycle either as OEM (factory-fitted) or after-market. Such accessories are selected by the owner to enhance the motorcycle's appearance, safety, performance, or comfort, and may include anything from mobile electronics to sidecars and trailers.
[edit] Safety
Main articles: Motorcycle safety and Motorcycle safety clothing

Motorcycles have a higher rate of fatal accidents than automobiles or trucks and buses. United States Department of Transportation data for 2005 from the Fatality Analysis Reporting System show that for passenger cars, 18.62 fatal crashes occur per 100,000 registered vehicles. For motorcycles this figure is higher at 75.19 per 100,000 registered vehicles – four times higher than for cars.[51] The same data shows that 1.56 fatalities occur per 100 million vehicle miles travelled for passenger cars, whereas for motorcycles the figure is 43.47–28 times higher than for cars (37 times more deaths per mile travelled in 2007).[52] Furthermore for motorcycles the accident rates have increased significantly since the end of the 1990s, while the rates have dropped for passenger cars.
Wearing a motorcycle helmet reduces the risks of death or injury in a motorcycle crash

The two major causes of motorcycle accidents in the United States are: motorists pulling out or turning in front of motorcyclists and violating their rights-of-way, and motorcyclists running wide through turns. The former is sometimes called a SMIDSY, an acronym formed from the motorists' common response of "Sorry mate, I didn't see you".[53] The latter is more commonly caused by operating a motorcycle while intoxicated.[54] Motorcyclists can anticipate and avoid some of these crashes with proper training, increasing their conspicuousness to other traffic, and not consuming alcohol or drugs before riding.[55]

The United Kingdom has several organisations which are dedicated to improving motorcycle safety by providing advanced rider training over and above what is necessary to pass the basic motorcycle test. These include the Institute of Advanced Motorists (IAM) and the Royal Society for the Prevention of Accidents (RoSPA). Along with increased personal safety, riders with these advanced qualifications often benefit from reduced insurance costs.

In South Africa, the Think Bike campaign is dedicated to increasing both motorcycle safety and the awareness of motorcycles on the country's roads. The campaign, while strongest in the Gauteng province, has representation in Western Cape, KwaZulu Natal and the Free State. It has dozens of trained marshals available for various events such as cycle races and is deeply involved in numerous other projects such as the annual Motorcycle Toy Run.[56]
An MSF rider course for novices

Motorcycle Safety Education is offered throughout the United States by organisations ranging from state agencies to non-profit organisations to corporations. Most states use the courses designed by the Motorcycle Safety Foundation (MSF), while Oregon and Idaho developed their own. All of the training programs include a Basic Rider Course, an Intermediate Rider Course and an Advanced Rider Course.

In the UK and some Australian jurisdictions, such as Victoria, New South Wales,[57] the Australian Capital Territory,[58] Tasmania[59] and the Northern Territory,[60] it is compulsory to undertake a rider training course before being issued a Learners Licence.

In Canada, motorcycle rider training is compulsory in Quebec and Manitoba only, but all provinces and territories have Graduated Licensing programs which place restrictions on new drivers until they have gained experience. Eligibility for a full motorcycle licence or endorsement for completing a Motorcycle Safety course varies by province. The Canada Safety Council, a non-profit safety organisation, offers the Gearing Up program across Canada and is endorsed by the Motorcycle and Moped Industry Council.[61] Training course graduates may qualify for reduced insurance premiums.
[edit] Types
Main article: Types of motorcycles
A boulevard cruiser (front) and a sportbike (background)
French gendarme motorcyclist

There are three major types of motorcycle: street, off-road, and dual purpose. Within these types, there are many different sub-types of motorcycles for many different purposes.

Street bikes include cruisers, sportbikes, scooters and mopeds, and many other types. Off-road motorcycles include many types designed for dirt-oriented racing classes such as motocross and are not street legal in most areas. Dual purpose machines like the dual-sport style are made to go off-road but include features to make them legal and comfortable on the street as well.

Each configuration offers either specialised advantage or broad capability, and each design creates a different riding posture.
[edit] Motorcycle rider postures

The motorcyclist's riding position depends on rider body-geometry (anthropometry) combined with the geometry of the motorcycle itself. These factors create a set of three basic postures.[62]

    * Sport – the rider leans forwards into the wind and the weight of the upper torso is supported by the rider's arms at low speed and air pressure at high speed (e.g., above 50 mph (80 km/h)). The footpegs are below the rider or to the rear. The reduced frontal area cuts wind resistance and allows higher speeds. At low-speed this position throws the weight of the rider onto the arms, and this can be tiring to the rider's wrists.
    * Standard – the rider sits upright or leans forwards slightly. The feet are below the rider. These are motorcycles that are not specialised to one task, so they do not excel in any particular area.[63][64] The standard posture is used with touring and commuting as well as dirt and dual-sport bikes, and may offer advantages for beginners.[65]
    * Cruiser – the rider sits at a lower seat height with the upper torso upright or leaning slightly rearwards. Legs are extended forwards, sometimes out of reach of the regular controls on cruiser pegs. The low seat heights can be a consideration for new or short riders. Handlebars tend to be high and wide. Harley-Davidsons are exemplars of this style.[66] The emphasis is on comfort, while compromising cornering ability because of low ground clearance and the greater likelihood of scraping foot pegs, floor boards, or other parts if turns are taken at the speeds other types of motorcycles can do.[67][68]

Factors of a motorcycle's ergonomic geometry that determine the seating posture include the height, angle and location of footpegs, seat and handlebars. Factors in a rider's physical geometry that contribute to seating posture include torso, arm, thigh and leg length, and overall rider height.
[edit] Legal definitions and restrictions
Main article: Legal definition of motorcycle

A motorcycle is broadly defined by law in most countries for the purposes of registration, taxation and rider licensing as a powered two-wheel motor vehicle. Most countries distinguish between mopeds of 49 cc and the more powerful, larger vehicles (scooters do not count as a separate category). Many jurisdictions include some forms of three-wheeled cars as motorcycles.
[edit] Environmental impact
Crystal Clear app kedit.svg
   This section may need to be rewritten entirely to comply with Wikipedia's quality standards, as the dispute in the Europe section over LA Times citation up in the intro section is disjointed and confusing. See talk. You can help. The discussion page may contain suggestions. (September 2009)

In 2007 and 2008, motorcycles and scooters, due to good fuel efficiency, attracted interest in the United States from environmentalists and those affected by increased fuel prices.[69][70] Piaggio Group Americas supported this interest with the launch of a "Vespanomics" website and platform, citing lower per-mile carbon emissions of 0.4 lb/mile (113 g/km) less than the average car, a 65% reduction, and better fuel economy.[71]

Other sources, however, claim that while motorcycles produce much less pollution in terms of greenhouse gases, a motorcycle can in some cases emit 10–20 times the quantity of nitrogen oxides (NOx) when compared to the NOx emissions of a car.[69][72] This is because many motorcycles lack a catalytic converter to reduce NOx emissions, and while catalytic converters have been used in cars long enough that they are now commonplace, they are a relatively new technology in motorcycles.[69] Many newer motorcycles (such as later models of the Yamaha R1 and Suzuki GSXR1000, as well as most BMWs which have included catalytic converters since the 1990s) now have factory fitted catalytic converters. Along with other technologies that have taken longer to appear in motorcycles (e.g. fuel injection, anti-lock brake systems),[citation needed] catalytic converters are becoming increasingly commonplace.

United States Environmental Protection Agency 2007 certification result reports for all vehicles versus on highway motorcycles (which also includes scooters),[73] the average certified emissions level for 12,327 vehicles tested was 0.734. The average "Nox+Co End-Of-Useful-Life-Emissions" for 3,863 motorcycles tested was 0.8531, for a difference of about 16%, not the claimed 10X factor. Likewise, if one looks at how many of the 2007 motorcycles tested were also catalytic equipped, 54% of them, 2,092, were equipped with a catalytic converter.
[edit] United States emissions limits

The following table shows maximum acceptable legal emissions


for more information visit this site: http://motorbikecycle.blogspot.com/2012/07/yahama-fazer.html

Offline geeta sanjel

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motorbikes
« Reply #37 on: September 07, 2012, 05:03:23 PM »
A motorcycle (also called a motorbike, bike, moto or cycle) is a two[1] or three wheeled[2] motor vehicle. Motorcycles vary considerably depending on the task they are designed for, such as long distance travel, navigating congested urban traffic, cruising, sport and racing, or off-road conditions.

Motorcycles are one of the most affordable forms of motorised transport in many parts of the world and, for most of the world's population, they are also the most common type of motor vehicle.[3][4][5] There are around 200 million motorcycles (including mopeds, motor scooters, motorised bicycles, and other powered two and three-wheelers) in use worldwide,[6] or about 33 motorcycles per 1000 people. This compares to around 590 million cars, or about 91 per 1000 people.

Most of the motorcycles, 58%, are in the developing countries of Asia – Southern and Eastern Asia, and the Asia Pacific countries, excluding Japan – while 33% of the cars (195 million) are concentrated in the United States and Japan. In 2006, China had 54 million motorcycles in use and an annual production of 22 million units.[7][8] As of 2002, India, with an estimated 37 million motorcycles/mopeds, was home to the largest number of motorised two wheelers in the world. China came a close second with 34 million motorcycles/mopeds.[9][10]
Contents

    1 History
    2 Demographics
    3 Use
    4 Technical aspects
        4.1 Construction
        4.2 Fuel economy
            4.2.1 Electric motorcycles
        4.3 Dynamics
        4.4 Accessories
    5 Safety
    6 Types
    7 Motorcycle rider postures
    8 Legal definitions and restrictions
    9 Environmental impact
        9.1 United States emissions limits
        9.2 Europe
    10 See also
    11 References
    12 External links

History
Main article: Motorcycle history
Replica of the Daimler-Maybach Petroleum Reitwagen.

The first internal combustion, petroleum fueled motorcycle was the Petroleum Reitwagen. It was designed and built by the German inventors Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach in Bad Cannstatt, Germany in 1885.[11] This vehicle was unlike either the safety bicycles or the boneshaker bicycles of the era in that it had zero degrees of steering axis angle and no fork offset, and thus did not use the principles of bicycle and motorcycle dynamics developed nearly 70 years earlier. Instead, it relied on two outrigger wheels to remain upright while turning.[12] The inventors called their invention the Reitwagen ("riding car"). It was designed as an expedient testbed for their new engine, rather than a true prototype vehicle.[13][14] Many authorities who exclude steam powered, electric or diesel two-wheelers from the definition of a motorcycle, credit the Daimler Reitwagen as the world's first motorcycle.[15][16][17]

If a two-wheeled vehicle with steam propulsion is considered a motorcycle, then the first was the French Michaux-Perreaux steam velocipede of 1868.[13][14] This was followed by the American Roper steam velocipede of 1869, built by Sylvester H. Roper Roxbury, Massachusetts.[13][14] Roper demonstrated his machine at fairs and circuses in the eastern U.S. in 1867,[11] and built a total of 10 examples.[17]

In 1894, Hildebrand & Wolfmüller became the first series production motorcycle, and the first to be called a motorcycle (German: Motorrad).[13][14][17][18]

In the early period of motorcycle history, many producers of bicycles adapted their designs to accommodate the new internal combustion engine. As the engines became more powerful and designs outgrew the bicycle origins, the number of motorcycle producers increased. Many of the nineteenth century inventors who worked on early motorcycles often moved on to other inventions. Daimler and Roper, for example, both went on to develop automobiles. The motorcycle, built in 1884 by an Englishman named Edward Butler, looked pretty silly. It had three wheels, not two, and was really just a tricycle with a motor. Nevertheless, people were afraid of Butler’s motorcycle so afraid that they asked the government to pass laws against the new machine. One law said that there must always be three people on a motorcycle. Another said that a man with a red flag must run ahead of the motorcycle, waving the flag and yelling to warn people that a motorcycle was coming.

Until World War I, the largest motorcycle manufacturer in the world was Indian,[19][20] producing over 20,000 bikes per year.[21] By 1920, this honour went to Harley-Davidson,[citation needed] with their motorcycles being sold by dealers in 67 countries.[22][23] By the late 1920s or early 1930s, DKW took over as the largest manufacturer.[24][25][26]

After World War II, the BSA Group became the largest producer of motorcycles in the world, producing up to 75,000 bikes per year in the 1950s.[citation needed] The German company NSU held the position of largest manufacturer from 1955 until the 1970s.[citation needed]
NSU Sportmax streamlined motorcycle, 250 cc class winner of the 1955 Grand Prix season

In the 1950s, streamlining began to play an increasing part in the development of racing motorcycles and the "dustbin fairing" held out the possibility of radical changes to motorcycle design. NSU and Moto Guzzi were in the vanguard of this development, both producing very radical designs well ahead of their time.[27] NSU produced the most advanced design, but after the deaths of four NSU riders in the 1954–1956 seasons, they abandoned further development and quit Grand Prix motorcycle racing.[28] Moto Guzzi produced competitive race machines, and by 1957 nearly all the Grand Prix races were being won by streamlined machines.[citation needed] The following year, 1958, full enclosure fairings were banned from racing by the FIM in the light of the safety concerns.

From the 1960s through the 1990s, small two-stroke motorcycles were popular worldwide, partly as a result of East German Walter Kaaden's engine work in the 1950s.[29]

Today, the motorcycle industry is mainly dominated by Japanese companies such as Honda, Kawasaki, Suzuki, and Yamaha, although Harley-Davidson and BMW continue to be popular and supply considerable markets. Other major manufacturers include Piaggio group of Italy, KTM, Triumph and Ducati.

In addition to the large capacity motorcycles, there is a large market in smaller capacity (less than 300 cc) motorcycles, mostly concentrated in Asian and African countries. An example is the 1958 Honda Super Cub, which went on to become the biggest selling vehicle of all time, with its 60 millionth unit produced in April 2008.[30] Today, this area is dominated by mostly Indian companies with Hero MotoCorp emerging as the world's largest manufacturer of two wheelers. Other major producers are Bajaj and TVS Motors.[31] For example, its Splendor model has sold more than 8.5 million to date.[32]
Demographics
Number of motorcycles vs number of cars by country. Size of pie indicates population. 2002 estimates.[9][10]
Millions of cars (light blue) and motorcycles (dark blue) in the top 20 countries with the most motorcycles. Population in red. 2002 estimates.[9][10]
Motorbikes are the primary form of transportation in Vietnam.

In numerous cultures, motorcycles are the primary means of motorised transport. According to the Taiwanese government, for example, "the number of automobiles per ten thousand population is around 2,500, and the number of motorcycles is about 5,000."[33] In places such as Vietnam, motorised traffic consist of mostly motorbikes[4] due to a lack of public transport and low income levels that put automobiles out of reach for many.[3]

The four largest motorcycle markets in the world are all in Asia: China, India, Indonesia, and Vietnam.[3][34] The motorcycle is also popular in Brazil's frontier towns.[5] Amid the global economic downturn of 2008, the motorcycle market grew by 6.5%.[35]

Recent years have seen an increase in the popularity of motorcycles elsewhere. In the USA, registrations increased by 51% between 2000 and 2005.[36] This is mainly attributed to increasing fuel prices and urban congestion.[37] A Consumer Reports subscribers' survey of mainly United States motorcycle and scooter owners reported that they rode an average of only 1,000 miles (1,600 km) per year, 82% for recreation and 38% for commuting.[38] Americans put 10,000–12,000 miles (16,000–19,000 km) per year on their cars and light trucks.[39]

As motorcyclists age, there is a tendency for riders to choose touring bikes over sports bikes.[40]
Use
A couple ride on a motorcycle in Udaipur, India. Annual sales of motorcycles in India are expected to exceed 10 million by 2010.

While people choose to ride motorcycles for various reasons, those reasons are increasingly practical, with riders opting for a powered two-wheeler as a cost-efficient alternative to infrequent and expensive public transport systems, or as a means of avoiding or reducing the effects of urban congestion.[41] In places where it is permitted, lane splitting, also known as filtering, allows motorcycles to use the space between vehicles to move through stationary or slow traffic.[42]

In the UK, motorcycles are exempt from the £10 per day London congestion charge other vehicles must pay to enter the city during the day. Motorcycles are also exempt from toll charges at some river crossings, such as the Severn Bridge, Dartford Crossing, and Mersey Tunnels. Some cities, such as Bristol, allow motorcycles to use bus lanes and provide dedicated free parkin


for more information visit this side:http://motorbikecycle.blogspot.com/2012/07/yahama-fazer.html

Offline Nasim khan

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Bangladesh Stock Market
« Reply #38 on: September 07, 2012, 05:11:21 PM »
Inward remittances need to be aggressively promoted
Inward remittances have become an important component of the Bangladesh’s economy over the years. Bangladesh is among the top ten recipients of remittances in the world. Remittance as a percentage of GDP has increased from 6% in FY2004 to 11.4% in FY2010. Remittance inflow has been the backbone, providing support to the international reserves of the country. Historically, most of the remittance inflow comes from the Middle East and overall, the remittance from the Middle East constitutes about 66% of total remittancereceived by the country. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

Recent Budget Announcement
Bangladesh FM has recently unveiled a Taka 163,589 crore (US$22 billion) budget for the financial year 2011-2012 last month aiming a record high 7 per cent growth and to increase spending on key sectors by nearly a third to tackle its acute power shortage, poverty and inflation. Finance Minister Abul Maal Abdul Muhith announced the budget with a focus on employment generation, proposing a 23 per cent higher outlay for the next financial year, which is up by Taka 31,589 crore over the actual outlay of Taka 132,000 crore of the outgoing fiscal. Simultaneously the inflation was also expected to ease slightly to 7.5 per cent against a revised target of 8 percent this year as price spiral of food strained government finances by amplifying its already huge subsidy bill. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

Dividends Collection is much safer Investment in volatile market
After a runaway rally in the last calendar year, stock market in Bangladesh has finally witnessed a pause over the past few months with some volatility. After sustaining an upward momentum, the stock markets have refused to move upwards in a straight line, and are showing signs of choppiness over the past several weeks. While one of the reason why the benchmark indices have taken some profit taking over the past few weeks includes the spiraling crude oil prices and a shift in focus of investors towards precious commodities, there are some investors, still betting on stocks, which could offer healthy returns even in times, when market takes time to consolidate near current levels before a decisive breakout. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

New IPOs Activities So Far For This Year
The current year has turned out to be a mixed year so far for the IPO’s launched in Bangladesh over the past five and a half months. An aggregate of seven public issues have so far been thrown open for the public for subscription in the current year. While at least three of these issues have been offered at a premium, the other four IPO’s have come out so far at par. Out of the seven IPOs so far floated in the primary market till today in the current year, four of these issues have come out from new companies including Salvo Chemical Industries, M.I. Cement Factory, Baraktullah Electro Dynamics Ltd and MJL Bangladesh Ltd. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

The Book Building Method’s Affect At Bangladesh Stock Market
It is the process of determining the price at which an Initial Public Offering is offered. The book is filled with the range of prices that investors indicate they are willing to pay per share, and when the book gets closed on the closing of primary issue, the issue price is determined by an underwriter or merchant banker by analyzing these values. It is the solicitation of tentative interest from likely institutional and individual investors by the investment banking syndicate of a new security issue before the offering has been approved by the Securities and Exchange Commission.....leave your comments click here to read this article

Where Mutual Funds Stay After A Decade
Even as the stock markets have started maturing of age over the past one decade, the growth of mutual fund in Bangladesh has been slow. Only recently there has been a rush for new funds. Many banks and financial institutions continue to in the queue with proposals for their funds. Mutual fund is a fund under a trust. Investment in mutual fund is ideal for investors who do not want to take risk because the fund is managed professionally and the collective investment is diversified....leave your comments click here to read this article

A Few Milestones in DSE in 2010
The Bangladesh capital market continued to rally handsomely in 2010 even though U.S and European market had to recover from recession effect. The market capitalization to GDP ratio has been increased over the year from 30% to 50%. DSE General Index (DGEN) has gained its peak at 8,918.51 point in December 5, 2010 and the lowest value was at 4,568.40 point. Over the year, DGEN increased 82.78% and reached at 8,290.41 point at the end of the year. The total market capitalization of all shares and debentures (excluding t-bills and t-bonds) of the listed securities at the end of December, 2010 also stood higher at USD 49.4 billion, indicating a gain of 84 percent which was higher than USD 26.8 billion at the end of December, 2009. . ....Leave your comments click here to read this article

US for govt talks with Yunus ..share your opinions.
The United States yesterday called for a dialogue between Prof Muhammad Yunus and Bangladesh government to reach a solution to the dispute over the status of the Nobel laureate in the Grameen Bank he founded. I do believe that a compromise is possible and I am encouraging dialogue between the parties to find a mutually acceptable solution,'' Robert Blake, US assistant secretary of state for South and Central Asian Affairs, told a news conference at the American Club in Dhaka...Leave your comments click here to read this article


for more information visit this site:http://www.stockmarket24bd.com

Offline nilaml66

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yahama fazer
« Reply #39 on: September 07, 2012, 06:50:04 PM »
Yamaha Fazer
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Making another addition to the technologically superior bikes in India Yamaha Motor has unveiled 'Yamaha Fazer' in India.

Yamaha Fazer White   
   

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View Technical Specification
This 153cc motorbike with triple macho design concept has borrowed the looks and features of the FZ line-ups comprising YZF-R15, FZ-16 and the FZ-S motorcycles. Many designing features of FI Fazer of Yamaha Motorcycle have also been retained in this newly upgraded Fazer Motorcycle in india. Yamaha Fazer 153cc prices has been fixed in the lines of other recent Yamaha launches.
Yamaha Fazer Colors
Electric Blue   Midnight Black   Lava Red   Flaming Orange

Yamaha Fazer Pictures
for more information visit this site http://motorbikecycle.blogspot.com/2012/07/yahama-fazer.htm


Offline shivani ranjit

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Dial Thermometer
« Reply #40 on: September 08, 2012, 08:56:02 AM »
A dial thermometer, also known as a differential absorption lidar thermometer, is a mechanical device that uses a metal pointer on a circular scale to indicate temperature measurements. The device has two primary components; the metal pointer, or needle, and a temperature sensor. These sensors may be bi-metal or bimetallic, liquid or gas filled, or vapor-tension-based.

A bimetal dial thermometer, also known as a bimetallic strip thermometer, uses coil spring technology. The sensing device is made up of two different metals welded or fastened together, like steel and copper or steel and brass. One metal has low heat sensitivity, while the other metal has high heat sensitivity. The bimetal sensor is attached to the metal pointer or needle on the face of the thermometer. As the temperature rises, the metals respond differently, causing the metal strip to curl and move the pointer on the temperature scale.

Bimetal technology has been used in thermometers for 200 years. It is currently popular in a variety of household applications including thermostats, wall thermometers, grills, circuit breakers for electrical heating devices, and other household applications.


for more information visit the site :http://www.weems-plath.com/products/dial-thermometer/

Offline manika1

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Bangladesh Stock Market
« Reply #41 on: September 10, 2012, 04:34:14 PM »
Recent Budget Announcement
Bangladesh FM has recently unveiled a Taka 163,589 crore (US$22 billion) budget for the financial year 2011-2012 last month aiming a record high 7 per cent growth and to increase spending on key sectors by nearly a third to tackle its acute power shortage, poverty and inflation. Finance Minister Abul Maal Abdul Muhith announced the budget with a focus on employment generation, proposing a 23 per cent higher outlay for the next financial year, which is up by Taka 31,589 crore over the actual outlay of Taka 132,000 crore of the outgoing fiscal. Simultaneously the inflation was also expected to ease slightly to 7.5 per cent against a revised target of 8 percent this year as price spiral of food strained government finances by amplifying its already huge subsidy bill. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

Dividends Collection is much safer Investment in volatile market
After a runaway rally in the last calendar year, stock market in Bangladesh has finally witnessed a pause over the past few months with some volatility. After sustaining an upward momentum, the stock markets have refused to move upwards in a straight line, and are showing signs of choppiness over the past several weeks. While one of the reason why the benchmark indices have taken some profit taking over the past few weeks includes the spiraling crude oil prices and a shift in focus of investors towards precious commodities, there are some investors, still betting on stocks, which could offer healthy returns even in times, when market takes time to consolidate near current levels before a decisive breakout. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

New IPOs Activities So Far For This Year
The current year has turned out to be a mixed year so far for the IPO’s launched in Bangladesh over the past five and a half months. An aggregate of seven public issues have so far been thrown open for the public for subscription in the current year. While at least three of these issues have been offered at a premium, the other four IPO’s have come out so far at par. Out of the seven IPOs so far floated in the primary market till today in the current year, four of these issues have come out from new companies including Salvo Chemical Industries, M.I. Cement Factory, Baraktullah Electro Dynamics Ltd and MJL Bangladesh Ltd. ....leave your comments click here to read this article

The Book Building Method’s Affect At Bangladesh Stock Market
It is the process of determining the price at which an Initial Public Offering is offered. The book is filled with the range of prices that investors indicate they are willing to pay per share, and when the book gets closed on the closing of primary issue, the issue price is determined by an underwriter or merchant banker by analyzing these values. It is the solicitation of tentative interest from likely institutional and individual investors by the investment banking syndicate of a new security issue before the offering has been approved by the Securities and Exchange Commission.....leave your comments click here to read this article

Where Mutual Funds Stay After A Decade
Even as the stock markets have started maturing of age over the past one decade, the growth of mutual fund in Bangladesh has been slow. Only recently there has been a rush for new funds. Many banks and financial institutions continue to in the queue with proposals for their funds. Mutual fund is a fund under a trust. Investment in mutual fund is ideal for investors who do not want to take risk because the fund is managed professionally and the collective investment is diversified....leave your comments

for more information visit this site:
http://www.stockmarket24bd.com/
[url]

Offline Shekhgul md

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Bangladesh Stock Market
« Reply #42 on: September 10, 2012, 04:53:45 PM »
Inward remittances have become an important component of the Bangladesh’s economy over the years. Bangladesh is among the top ten recipients of remittances in the world. Remittance as a percentage of GDP has increased from 6% in FY2004 to 11.4% in FY2010. Remittance inflow has been the backbone, providing support to the international reserves of the country. Historically, most of the remittance inflow comes from the Middle East and overall, the remittance from the Middle East constitutes about 66% of total remittancereceived by the country. ....leave your comments clic

Offline narayanbista

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Blogging
« Reply #43 on: September 11, 2012, 01:01:22 PM »
"Blog" is an abbreviated version of "weblog," which is a term used to describe web sites that maintain an ongoing chronicle of information. A blog features diary-type commentary and links to articles on other Web sites, usually presented as a list of entries in reverse chronological order. Blogs range from the personal to the political, and can focus on one narrow subject or a whole range of subjects.

Many blogs focus on a particular topic, such as web design, home staging, sports, or mobile technology. Some are more eclectic, presenting links to all types of other sites. And others are more like personal journals, presenting the author's daily life and thoughts.

Generally speaking (although there are exceptions), blogs tend to have a few things in common:
diagram

    * A main content area with articles listed chronologically, newest on top. Often, the articles are organized into categories.

    * An archive of older articles.
    * A way for people to leave comments about the articles.
    * A list of links to other related sites, sometimes called a "blogroll".
    * One or more "feeds" like RSS, Atom or RDF files.

Some blogs may have additional features beyond these. Watch this short video for a simple explanation for what a blog is. A blog (a portmanteau of the term web log)[1] is a discussion or informational site published on the World Wide Web  and consisting of discrete entries ("posts") typically displayed in reverse chronological order (the most recent post appears first). Until 2009 blogs were usually the work of a single individual, occasionally of a small group, and often were themed on a single subject. More recently "multi-author blogs" (MABs) have developed, with posts written by large numbers of authors and professionally edited. MABs from newspapers, other media outlets, universities, think tanks, interest groups and similar institutions account for an increasing quantity of blog traffic. The rise of Twitter and other "microblogging" systems helps integrate MABs and single-author blogs into societal newstreams. Blog can also be used as a verb, meaning to maintain or add content to a blog.

The emergence and growth of blogs in the late 1990's coincided with the advent of web publishing tools that facilitated the posting of content by non-technical users. (Previously, a knowledge of such technologies as HTML and FTP had been required to publish content on the Web.)

Although not a requirement, most good quality blogs are interactive, allowing visitors to leave comments and even message each other via GUI widgets on the blogs, and it is this interactivity that distinguishes them from other static websites.[2] In that sense, blogging can be seen as a form of social networking. Indeed, bloggers do not only produce content to post on their blogs, but also build social relations with their readers and other bloggers.[3]

Many blogs provide commentary on a particular subject; others function as more personal online diaries; yet still others function more as online brand advertising of a particular individual or company. In education, blogs can be used as instructional resources. These blogs are referred to as Edublogs. A typical blog combines text, images, and links to other blogs, Web pages, and other media related to its topic. The ability of readers to leave comments in an interactive format is an important contribution to the popularity of many blogs. Most blogs are primarily textual, although some focus on art (art blogs), photographs (photoblogs), videos (video blogs or "vlogs"), music (MP3 blogs), and audio (podcasts). Microblogging is another type of blogging, featuring very short posts.
for more information visit this site:http://blackpointforum.com/

Offline nikitarajthala

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« Reply #44 on: September 11, 2012, 01:23:22 PM »
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