This listing is for part or sub-assembly number given below only. Please note these only work with Positive ground cars. This Unit is a Authentic looking Generator that in fact is a High output 45Amp Alternator, giving a massive increase on performance with the added advantage of also being light weight, weighing in at only 7. If you are thinking of converting your Classic Car to an Alternator it is much easier to use this unit and retain a totally original look. Our Alternator disguised as a generator is a perfect fit for your classic British Car.
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If you've ever wondered what these "T" values mean here is a great explanation from BYO. One pound of whole cone hops yields about 0. At first glance it seems that the process used to make T45 pellets is only half as efficient as the T90 process, but when the alpha acid content is evaluated the difference has nothing to do with inefficiency; T45 pellets contain about double the alpha acids from the same cone hops as do T90 pellets. This all makes more sense if the process of converting hop cones to pellets is briefly reviewed. Hops are harvested by cutting the entire bine vine free from the trellis and hauling this long plant into the hop processing shed. A series of specialized machines strip cones and leaves from the bine, and the cones are separated from the leaves. The cones are then loaded into the kiln, dried, and then usually compressed into hop bales for storage. It is imperative for hops to be harvested at just the right time and quickly processed into bales, because a delay at this stage can be detrimental to hop quality.
We very well could be inside a cliche Americana film scene as envisioned by cosmopolitan advertising agency people from New York. But the dive bar is not a movie set— years of dust from the cotton harvest of the farms nearby have caked into the wood siding outside, and those layers are too real of a detail for an art department to capture. We have come to photograph this real thing. The next day begins a year long photo project for an agriscience company, Corteva. We meet the rest of the team in our hotel lobby, unaware of the ultimate bond we will all grow into through the work and travel ahead. It was the ultimate adventure into a world often overlooked, but essential to all life as we know it— the farm. When creating the images, you may see us hanging from a plow at dusk in Oklahoma. You might find us on a skiff in Vietnam, or caught in a torrential downpour in Brazil. Maybe we are in the back of rickshaw in India, or inside a dusty corn silo in Wisconsin.