2004 Kawasaki ZX636 ZX 636 Ninja 636 Left Rear Shock
The Left Rear Shock mounts between the Frame and the Swingarm on the left side (as you are sitting on the bike). The Condition of this part is Used.
A used shock will be straight, clean, and will not leak. Mounting points will be intact and undamaged. Adjustment screws and rings will be undamaged and fully functional. Handling marks and paint imperfections are considered normal wear.
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Whether your style is traditional or modern the stunning Antique Black Finish on the Anna Media Center Plasma Center will blend seamlessly into your décor. This TV Stand has two drawers which provide convenient storage for your magazines, remotes, movies, or other items, and the shelf can be used to house your electronic components or to display your favorite keepsakes.
There are quite a lot of Nikon SLR digital cameras in the market that make for worthy investments, and one of these is the Nikon D90. The D90 is one of the Nikon SLR digital cameras that are suitable for casual users and beginners especially if they’re not that concerned about the kit lens. The D90, however, gets plus points for having the brand’s famous intuitive layout and video capabilities.I was already thinking of getting the D90 even though what I really wanted was the D300, because of its weatherproof features and sturdy magnesium body. In the end, however, I decided that it wasn’t worth shelling out the extra $600 just for a better camera body. The D90 and D300 have the same sensor and ISO capability range. Some reviews on Nikon SLR digital cameras say that the D300 pales in comparison to D90 in terms of noise reduction.
The D90 also has a superb control layout; single button choices are available on the left side of the screen which allow you to easily access image quality, ISO, white balance, and view previous shots. Yes, the D90 has video capabilities, but that’s not why I decided to buy it instead of the D300. Sadly, the video feature fails to meet expectations because of its lack of autofocus and sound. It makes for a good extra feature, but it’s lacking in essential features that would’ve made it a good video camera.A lot of users like the kit lens that comes with the D90, but I think you can get better zooms from Nikon that falls within the same price range of the D90. The selling price for the 18-105mm Vibration Reduction (VR) is reportedly $400. I got my Nikon 70-300mm VR for around $485, and it has a far better build with a rubber gasket and metal mount. The kit lens that comes with the D90 has no plastic mount and rubber gasket, which makes it feel a bit cheap compared to the 70-300mm VR I bought.
If you’re a casual or average user and all you need is basic lens, then the D90 kit lens would probably do. But if you’re aspiring to go semi-pro or pro, I say you go for the same VR I bought. All in all, the D90 is a great camera even though it does lack in the weather proofing department. I give it a four out of 5 rating.
Limited Lifetime Warranty. Like a kangaroo safely carries her young in her pouch, rooCASE offers protective solutions for your precious electronic possessions. rooCASE designers work with your needs in mind, ensuring that cases have not only sturdy exteriors, but also the right-size pockets for smaller accessories. From this starting point of practicality, our designers then consider what”s hip now. Choose from an array of functional yet fashionable cases for your laptop, netbook, or handheld or other electronic device. With rooCASE, quality and craftsmanship meets cutting-edge design.
Virtual private servers are very useful for medium to large websites that have a significant amount of traffic. There is a certain level of complexity from the administration side when it comes to hosting a VPS, however. Dedicated servers are quite easy to manage, as there is only a maximum of one website per server. Shared hosting is also relatively easy to manage, as there are simply a large number of sites thrown on one server.The problem with a virtual private server is the initial setup. VPSs are usually servers with an array of virtual machines running on them. Each virtual machine is a separate operating system running on one primary operating system. This allows the virtual machines to remain separate, but a setup like this can cost a server administrator valuable resources. Every time the virtual machine runs a task or makes a request, the request has to jump from one layer of the system to another (from the virtual machine to the primary operating system, then back). This causes almost every task to use significantly more throughput than it would if it were run on the primary OS.There is a program, however, called Virtuozzo that helps eliminate this problem. Virtuozzo works differently: instead of having multiple virtual operating systems installed on a server, it is set up so that all VPSs run off of the main system. This is done by partitioning the system so that individual VPSs are all on the same operating system, but all act completely independently of each other. Virtuozzo also has a proprietary feature that controls / restricts access to the kernel (primary OS) so that every partition acts completely independently of each other, to the point that no individual partition can cause the entire thing to crash.Despite the fact that all VPSs set up by Virtuozzo are on the same operating system, all VPSs have their own login credentials, core system processes, and network addresses, this allows each of them be rebooted or migrated independently of each other, without taking down the other VPSs. Virtuozzo is a great solution for system administrators that are currently hosting multiple web sites / domains on a single server and it has a reputation for being reliable and secure. It is a very unique product, and has many advantages over running a single server running multiple operating systems. Virtuozzo is definitely worth a second look from any system administrator looking to run his or her server more efficiently.
One of the main digital photography secrets that elude most photographers is the direction of light. Where is the light coming from and how will it affect my subject? This is a question that most photographers never even consider.The direction of light:When you look at your subject through the viewfinder or in live view on the camera’s LCD, identify where the light is coming from. Is it coming from the side? Above? Below? Or even behind? To truly begin to master seeing light, you must first begin with a basic. Try this exercise:Look for a room in your home that has a window where direct light is not streaming through the window. This is called ambient light. It is diffused and soft, but it always has a direction. It is almost always the photographer’s friend.Get to know it.Place something on a chair or table by the window. Maybe a small vase or statue. Stand with the window on your left or right side and with the object (let’s say the vase) directly in front of you. The light will be coming from the side.
Notice how it wraps around the vase creating a modeling effect. This is normally beautiful light and places nice shadows on subjects. Especially when the light is diffused and not direct. Again, this is called ambient light or open shade might be an easier term to get our minds around.Now let’s walk around the vase until we are in between the window and the vase. The window is at your back and the vase is in front of you. This is front lighting (don’t let your shadow fall onto the vase or you will be a science project, how an eclipse is formed). There shouldn’t be many shadows on your vase and if this were a person there wouldn’t be any shadows either. This is a flattering lighting setup for people who don’t want their wrinkles to be accentuated.Again, using this type of lighting, open shade or ambient light, combined with front lighting is a very nice combination to photograph people.Let us move again so that the vase is in between the window and us.This is classic back lighting and produces silhouettes.Most beginning and some seasoned veterans are fooled by this type of lighting since when you look at it, your eyes compensate for the lack of light on your subject and don’t really see the bright background. Your camera unfortunately doesn’t realize that your subject doesn’t want to be in the witness protection program and exposes for the background (or the lightest area in the viewfinder) because that is how they are programmed.How do we fix this?In a DSLR we switch to manual and overexpose by a stop or two. Or set our camera to overexpose in the automatic mode. In a point-and-shoot camera, it’s a little tougher but it can be done.
You just have to be smarter that your camera!Point your camera at your subject and depress the shutter halfway, now hold it there. On the newer models, the camera will do the work for you realizing that your point of focus is the main subject and it will overexpose like its big brother the DSLR. Sometimes you may have to go into your menu and request an overexposure.Either way you subject will receive more light and be clearly exposed. One more trick is to turn on your built in flash and hit your subject with a little electronic fill light and voila, correctly exposed subjects!Continue to practice seeing the directionality of light and identifying it many different settings. Become a master of seeing the light and your photography will soar to the next level. Digital photography secrets can unlock your potential and help you become a better photographer.
Fancy gold balls are cradled in large open teardrop shapes in these luxe drop earrings. A beautiful accent in bright and durable 14 karat yellow gold, they make any outfit look extra chic.
This traditional Irish Claddagh pendant is a beautiful way to demonstrate your love and friendship. Two stylized hands, in 14 karat yellow gold, grasp a vibrant green lab-created emerald heart. The heart is surmounted by a shimmering crown set with polished beads and a single genuine diamond accent. In this traditional design, the hands and heart are meant to symbolize friendship and love respectively, while the crown represents loyalty. The pendant is set with a decorative bale and featured on an 18-inch, 14 karat gold rope chain that fastens with a spring ring clasp.
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