Archive

Posts Tagged ‘break’

Oak Break

August 31st, 2007 No comments

Oak Break
Oak Break
what is a good camo pattern for pine forrests?

i have mainly mossy oak break up and i dont seem to blend in
i do use it occosinally but what is a good pine forrest pattern

thanks!

I have actually found that Military Tiger Stripe works very well in Pine. I have been told that if I didn’t have an hunters orange hat on, I would be virtually invisible…


Mossy Oak Graphics Breakup Infinity 14004-BI Shot Gun Camo Kit Vinyl


Mossy Oak Graphics Breakup Infinity 14004-BI Shot Gun Camo Kit Vinyl


$20.99


Mossy Oak Break-Up Infinity Shotgun and Rifle Camouflage Kit features a kit for covering any shotgun or rifle with the Mossy Oak camo. The kit comes with pre-cut pieces for the barrel, receiver, forend and stock. It has a matte finish….

Mossy Oak Steering Wheel Cover, 2 Grip, Mossy Oak Break-Up Country Camo, Universal Fit, Pack of 1


Mossy Oak Steering Wheel Cover, 2 Grip, Mossy Oak Break-Up Country Camo, Universal Fit, Pack of 1


$17.99


Keep your hands protected from extreme cold or hot temperatures and protect your steering wheel from your daily wear and tear with the Browning camo fabric Steering Wheel Cover. Made to have a soft-touch with Mossy Oak Break-Up country. The cover also has two built-in rubberized grips for secure handling. A reinforced interior ring makes it durable and last longer….

Browning Seat Cover, Pullover, Mossy Oak Break-Up Camo, Pack of 1


Browning Seat Cover, Pullover, Mossy Oak Break-Up Camo, Pack of 1


$18.70


Browning Logo appliqué, heavy polyester fabric resists water and dirt, fits most bucket seats with or without headrests…

Buff UV Headband


Buff UV Headband



Here’s a technical fiber head scarf with almost infinite uses. This versatile fabric wrap can be worn as a headband, neck gaiter, balaclava, cap, wristband or scrunchy, among many other uses. Its polyester microfiber wicks moisture and insulates against heat and cold. Machine washable. Imported from Spain….


Mossy Oak Men's Break-Up Country Camo Pullover Performance Hoodie


Mossy Oak Men’s Break-Up Country Camo Pullover Performance Hoodie



The Mossy Oak poly camouflage hood is ideal for hunters, casual outdoorsmen, or anyone desiring functional concealment and authentic style. Combining an effective pattern with branded heritage, you can get the true hunting look or feel, no matter the occasion….


Gear Aid Cordura Gear Patch


Gear Aid Cordura Gear Patch



These long-lasting camo repair patches utilize an abrasion and tear resistant 500-denier CORDURA fabric. Featuring an ultra-strong adhesive that bonds to almost any surface, the patches can be applied in-field with finger pressure to instantly repair waders, camo clothing and outdoor gear. At home, iron-on the repair patches to increase bond strength and wear life. With two, 3’’ circular patch…




















Walls Men's Big Men's Unlined Bib Overall


Walls Men’s Big Men’s Unlined Bib Overall



This carry-all bib gets the job done. With seven pockets, including a five-compartment bib pocket, your gear stays organized so you can take care of the tasks at hand. Stress points are reinforced for added durability. Brushed twill material with adjustable elastic straps for comfort….


You’re tiling away, doing just fine, when suddenly you come upon a place where a tile breaker just won’t “cut” it. It’s time to crack out the wet tile saw, or for you outdoor lovers, the angle grinder with diamond bit blade. Doing angle cuts of any kind can be one of the most intimidating jobs when tackling a floor tiling job… but it can also be the most fun.

Let’s say you tiled up to a permanent cabinet, now you need to tile around this cabinet. It’s going to take an L shaped tile to get around, no problem. Take your tile and measure and mark it off, making sure to leave yourself proper grout spacing. Draw your lines as dark as possible, as the wet tile saw or angle grinder can sometimes wipe or blow them off if not done dark enough.

We’ll start with a wet tile saw. Fill the saw up to appointed line with water; make sure the blade is fastened on tight, plug the tile saw in. Put on your safety equipment, also making sure your wet tile saw is not going to slide around as you are cutting the tile. On the floor is a great place to make sure it’s as sturdy as it can be. Unless you have an expensive wet tile saw that comes with a stand!

Take the tile that you marked and place it on the bed of the saw. Start the saw and with both hands on the tile, push the tile gently through the blade keeping the blade on the inside of the line (the part you wish to cut off). Continue gently pushing it through until you almost reach the end point. Back the tile out of the blade and repeat the process on the other side of the tile. When you reach the end point again, the tile will break off by itself.

Now is when you will need your tile nippers or a pair of pliers. Simply snip or break the little piece in the inside corner of the tile that doesn’t belong. Wipe dry the tile with a cloth and you’re ready to continue tiling!

If you’re the outdoorsman that will be working with an angle grinder, make sure you mirror the marks on the tile onto the back of the tile. You don’t want to cut the top of the tile with the angle grinder. If you don’t know what I mean by mirror, just picture what it would look like if you flipped the tile over, left is right, right is left, that sort of thing.

Once again, you’ll need to wear your safety equipment and have power for the angle grinder. Turn the grinder on, and slowly work across the line you wish to cut through. Don’t try to cut all the way through in one pass, 5 or 6 passes is the best way to go. Repeat the process for both lines and if all went well, the scrap tile piece should just pop out. Once again, if needed, you can use the tile nippers or pliers to break off any excess pieces in the corner that didn’t come off.

The only difference now, is you will only have to brush the dust off the tile as there is no water used with an angle grinder. Once again, you’re able to continue you’re tiling!

Just so you know, another reason for using an angle grinder is when you’re cutting stone tile, as the wet tile saw doesn’t work well for that application. That’s a free one on me.

Matt is a proud husband and father of a 2 1/2 year old daughter, with another little one on the way. He and his wife live in a 60 year old home that he was able to fix up over a few years in his “spare time”. With a love for floor tiling and extreme sports, the two don’t necessarily mix, but help to add to his outgoing personality and ability to tackle almost any problem.

It took Matt almost 3 years to perfect his book “A Unique Step-By-Step Guide: Making Floor Tiling Easier”. He wanted to make it as accessible as possible for people of all varying degrees of experience.

For an opportunity to either purchase the book, or receive a Free DVD on floor tiling, go to http://www.SeilingsFloors.com. Click on the FREE DVD,to discover the special promotion he has to offer.

Klein Oak Break Krew