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- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
- The quality of being heavy
- The force exerted on the mass of a body by a gravitational field
- the vertical force exerted by a mass as a result of gravity
- burden: weight down with a load
- A body's relative mass or the quantity of matter contained by it, giving rise to a downward force; the heaviness of a person or thing
- slant: present with a bias; "He biased his presentation so as to please the share holders"
- A professional mountain climber in charge of a group
- steer: direct the course; determine the direction of travelling
- A person who advises or shows the way to others
- lead: take somebody somewhere; "We lead him to our chief"; "can you take me to the main entrance?"; "He conducted us to the palace"
- A thing that helps someone to form an opinion or make a decision or calculation
- usher: someone employed to conduct others
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Okinawa Onna Point, looking West
Dive Site: Onna Point - Toilet Bowl I'll bet you never expected to go diving in a toilet bowl and talk about it, but after one dive here you will be telling your friends with great pride that you have been diving in the Toilet Bowl at Onna Point. So named because of its shape its less than flowery nickname is obvious to you as soon as you arrive at the dive site. This is one dive you 'll be sure to want in your dive log. While there is plenty of diving for those with Advanced levels of certification, even the Novice diver can and will enjoy the Toilet Bowl. Bring the kayak too because I am going to give you pointer where you can put in and enjoy the tourmaline like waters around Okinawa's Manza-Mo area.
What to expect: Very dependable visibility (70+ feet') on most days. A very easy entry. Very deep water. Lots of great coral beds in much shallower water. Crevasses, ledges, and more coral. The Toilet Bowl itself is apparently what's left of a very old volcanic crater. The wall facing north fell into the ocean leaving a full third of the crater open to the sea. An 8 foot wide rim extends around the right side of the crater and guides you to a point of entry into the open ocean. At high tide this rim is just like the edge of a swimming pool and the entry is absolutely effortless. At low tide it can be a giant stride entry and a buddy assisted exit. On most days the crater is very calm. Visibility is always excellent here which makes this a great place for recreational diving for the experienced diver. On your first dive keep and eye focused out to the deep blue open water. Chances are good in the early morning or late afternoon you may see a turtle, or a family of Eagle Rays fly by while you cruise across the unending coral beds beneath the beautiful Manzo-Mo Escarpment.
Recommended 1st Dive Profile: Suit up at the parking area and walk down the painted trail to the waters edge. Just follow the mud trail. BE CAREFUL these are very sharp limestone rock formations that have been sharpened by centuries of exposire to erosion from water and wind. Walk slowly and don't be afraid to hold hands with your buddy. Teamwork saves the wetsuits and ankles. Enter the water any where along the rim to your right. Stay clear of the left side of the rim since the local fisherman are very active on that side. They like to angle for the deep, very deep, bottom dwelling fish.. You will see miles of monofilament fishing line on the left side which serves as a reminder that you have drifted too far left. Once in the water and finned up you can go on SCUBA. Swim out of the crater bearing to the right as you descend into 30' of water. You will have a wall on your right and you will see a large rock and crevasse in front of you that is in 45-60' of water. Swim into the crevasse and descend to 60'. The crevasse turns to the left around the large rock and opens up into 130+. Turn right at 60' and keep the wall to your right. This course will allow you to glide over the coral fingers that descend from the rock escarpments of Manza Mo cliffs. These fingers are completely carpeted with beautiful hard and soft corals. Shells move in and out of their hides within these corals. Octopus like to hunt among the cracks and crevasses beneath the coral formations as they hunt for mollusks and other hard shelled prey. When air or time at depth signal the halfway point simply turn to your right ascending up a finger into 20-30' of water. You can turn right again and you will be heading back toward the opening of the crater mouth and back into the horseshoe. This is a great place for divers that have made the good habit of a 15' safety stop. You can enjoy your stop and swim over wonderful coral arrays. As you reenter the Toilet Bowl you will observe its point coming out into the water so just follow it around to your left and you will be back in the crater. Exits at low-tide can be tricky so watch your tide tables carefully. At low-tide the water can be as much as 4' below the edge of the rim you entered from If this occurs the first diver should remove their weight belt and BCD and exit the water. That diver can then pull the gear up the rim and help their buddy out. It sounds hard but it isn't. It's just good, safe teamwork!
Site Location: On Highway #58 go north of Kadena Circle continuing past the Ramada Renaissance Hotel and crossover the overpass at Nakadomari taking the right fork in continuing on Highway #58 toward Nago. You will pass through the tourist village where McDonald's will be on your right. Continue north on 58 passing the Sun Marina and Rizzan Sea Park Hotels and then through the village of Tanchu until you reach the village of Onna. On entering Onna village you will pass under a pedestrian overpass. You will pass through one traffic light and then travel down hill to a second traffic light where a large Fire Station House is on your left. At this light there is also a large blue traffic information sign pointing left directi
The Ferrari F40 is a mid-engine, rear-wheel drive, two-door coupe sports car produced by Ferrari from 1987 to 1992 as the successor to the Ferrari 288 GTO. From 1987 to 1989 it held the title as the world's fastest street-legal production car, and during its years of production, was Ferrari's fastest, most powerful, and most expensive car. The car had no traction control, and was one of the few to utilize turbochargers.
The car debuted with a factory suggested retail price of approximately US$400,000, although some buyers were reported to have paid as much as US$1.6 million. A total of 1,315 F40s were produced.
Ostensibly, the F40 was conceived as the successor to the 288 GTO and designed to compete with vehicles such as the Porsche 959 and Lamborghini Countach; for Ferrari management, the vehicle was a major statement piece. Over a period of several years prior to the F40's conception, the company's dominance in racing had waned significantly, and even in Formula One, an arena they had once dominated, victories had become sparse. Enzo Ferrari had recently turned 90 years old, and was keenly aware that time was not on his side. He wanted his new sports car to serve as his final statement-maker, a vehicle encompassing the best in track-developed technology and capable of being a showcase for what the Ferrari engineers were capable of creating. The company's upcoming 40th anniversary provided just the right occasion for the car to debut.
As he had predicted it would be, the F40 was the last car to be commissioned by Enzo before his death.
As early as 1984, the Maranello factory had begun development of an evolution model of the 288 GTO intended to compete against the 959 in FIA Group B. However, when the FIA brought an end to the Group B category for the 1986 season, Enzo was left with five 288 GTO Evoluzione development cars, and no series in which to campaign them. Enzo's desire to leave a legacy in his final supercar allowed the Evoluzione program to be further developed to produce a car exclusively for road use.
Power came from an enlarged, 2.9 L (2936 cc) version of the GTO's twin IHI turbocharged V8 developing 478 PS (352 kW; 471 hp) under 110 kPa (16 psi) of boost. The F40 did without a catalytic converter until 1990 when US regulations made them a requirement for emissions control reasons. The flanking exhaust pipes guide exhaust gases from each bank of cylinders while the central pipe guides gases released from the wastegate of the turbochargers.
The suspension setup was similar to the GTO's double wishbone setup, though many parts were upgraded and settings were changed; the unusually low ground clearance prompted Ferrari to include the ability to raise the vehicle's ground clearance when necessary.
The body was an entirely new design by Pininfarina featuring panels made of kevlar, carbon fiber, and aluminum for strength and low weight, and intense aerodynamic testing was employed (see below). Weight was further minimized through the use of a plastic windshield and windows and no carpets, sound system, or door handles were installed although the cars did have air conditioning. The first 50 cars produced had sliding Lexan windows, while later cars were fitted with normal windows that could be rolled down.
The F40 was designed with aerodynamics in mind. For speed the car relied more on its shape than its power. Frontal area was reduced, and airflow greatly smoothed, but stability rather than terminal velocity was a primary concern. So too was cooling as the forced induction engine generated a great deal of heat. In consequence, the car was somewhat like an open-wheel racing car with a body. It had a partial undertray to smooth airflow beneath the radiator, front section, and the cabin, and a second one with diffusers behind the motor, but the engine bay was not sealed. Nonetheless, the F40 had an impressively low Cd of 0.34 with lift controlled by its spoilers and wing.
The factory never intended to race the F40, but the car saw competition as early as 1989 when it debuted in the Laguna Seca round of the IMSA, appearing in the GTO category, with a LM evolution model driven by Jean Alesi, finishing third to the two faster spaceframed four wheel drive Audi 90 and beating a host of other factory backed spaceframe specials that dominated the races. Despite lack of factory backing, the car would soon have another successful season there under a host of guest drivers such as Jean-Pierre Jabouille, Jacques Laffite and Hurley Haywood taking a total of three second places and one third.
Although the F40 would not return to IMSA for the following season, it would later be a popular choice by privateers to compete in numerous domestic GT series including JGTC. In 1994, the car made its debut in international competitions, with one cars campaigned in the BPR Global GT Series by Strandell, winning at the 4 Hours of Vallelunga. In 1995, the number of F40s climbed to four, developed independently by Pilot-Aldix R
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