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Everett Bailey
Everett Bailey

Crack !!TOP!!ed Biggest Red Flag Load

(A) Whenever the load upon any vehicle extends to the rear four feet or more beyond the bed or body of such vehicle, there shall be displayed at the extreme rear end of the load, at the times specified in section 4513.03 of the Revised Code, a red light or lantern plainly visible from a distance of at least five hundred feet to the sides and rear. The red light or lantern required by this section is in addition to the red rear light required upon every vehicle. At any other time there shall be displayed at the extreme rear end of such load a red flag or cloth not less than sixteen inches square.

Cracked Biggest Red Flag load

Structural problems top the list of home inspection red flags. Structural problems, like a cracked foundation or damaged load-bearing walls, affect the integrity of the entire home and signs of these problems should be taken seriously. When selling a house that needs work, some home sellers might not know about structural problems or they might not disclose them, so you may have to detect these yourself. A home inspector will include structural damages in their report, but you can find signs before you get to the inspection stage. Looks for these issues which may indicate structural problems.

Lights (or Flags) on Projecting Loads. When the load on any vehicle extends 4 feet (48 inches) or more beyond the rear of the body, a solid red or fluorescent orange flag at least 12 inches square must be placed at the extreme end of the load. If the vehicle is operated during darkness, there must be 2 lit red lights at the end of the load, visible at a distance of 500 feet to the side and rear of the vehicle (CVC 24604).

The bending behavior of hardened or tempered glass beams, in terms of displacements, is similar to float glass with the following differences: (1) the linear load-displacement relationship is prolonged, given the higher tensile strength of the hardened and tempered glass; (2) the post-cracking phase is smaller. This can be explained by considering that the post-cracking behavior depends on the interlocking between the glass fragments. This depends on the shape and size of the fragments. Various experiments carried out in the laboratory demonstrated that fragment interlocking does not occur in cracked tempered glass, (due to the formation of rounded-edge fragments), while it has an effect for cracked hardened glass and float glasses where the fragments are edgy [18,19].


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