RAYS INDOOR MOUNTAIN BIKE PARK - MOUNTAIN BIKE PARK
RAYS INDOOR MOUNTAIN BIKE PARK - 125 2 STROKE DIRT BIKE - ITALIAN MOTOR BIKES.
Rays Indoor Mountain Bike Park
- A bicycle with a light sturdy frame, broad deep-treaded tires, and multiple gears, originally designed for riding on mountainous terrain
- (Mountain biking) Mountain biking is a sport which consists of riding bicycles off-road, often over rough terrain, using specially adapted mountain bikes. Mountain bikes share similarities with other bikes, but incorporate features designed to enhance durability and performance in rough terrain.
- a bicycle with a sturdy frame and fat tires; originally designed for riding in mountainous country
- (Mountain Biking) A designated, rugged, natural surfaced, single track trail that offers a range of riding opportunities.
- Situated, conducted, or used within a building or under cover
- indoor(a): located, suited for, or taking place within a building; "indoor activities for a rainy day"; "an indoor pool"
- within doors; "an indoor setting"
- (indoors) inside: within a building; "in winter we play inside"
- Of or relating to sports played indoors
- Radiate (light)
- Spread from or as if from a central point
- (ray) beam: a column of light (as from a beacon)
- (ray) a branch of an umbel or an umbelliform inflorescence
- A large public green area in a town, used for recreation
- a piece of open land for recreational use in an urban area; "they went for a walk in the park"
- A large area of land kept in its natural state for public recreational use
- a large area of land preserved in its natural state as public property; "there are laws that protect the wildlife in this park"
- A large enclosed area of land used to accommodate wild animals in captivity
- place temporarily; "park the car in the yard"; "park the children with the in-laws"; "park your bag in this locker"
Nyrius NWOC500 High Performance Digital Audio Optical Toslink Cable (6 Feet) for Receiver, HDTV, Blu-ray, DVD, Dolby Digital, DTS, XBOX360, PS3, Satellite/Digital TV Set-top-box
The Nyrius NWOC500 High Performance Digital Audio Optical Toslink Cable is engineered for high-capacity signal delivery to digital audio/video systems for crystal clear sound, better definition and true clarity. It is specifically engineered for digital signal data transmissions by using state of the art fiber optics. The optical signal offers more digital information at a higher speed and only a cable manufactured with fiber optics will provide this extra data signal transferring. Because the information is converted into light impulses that are sent over the fiber optic cable, the signal is immune to RF or magnetic interference. It is designed for the highest quality signal transfer in digital components by using Toslink to Toslink optical connections. Fiber optic Toslink connections are used on high-end stereo equipment and output connections are most commonly found on receivers, HDTVs, Blu-ray players, DVD players, XBOX 360 systems, Playstation 3 systems, Satellite & Digital TV Set-top-boxes and more.
Highly-polished convex lens :The precise design focuses light for accurate digital signal transmission and true sound reproduction
Gold-plated connections:The connections are gold plated which provide additional strength and protection for the lens. Furthermore these gold plated connections optimize connectivity and light alignment from device to device.
Heavy-duty strain relief and braided wire shielding: The wire shielding and heavy duty strain relief have been engineered to eliminate damages that a normal cable would endure. The cable's heavy-duty strain relief helps withstand stress from bending that is often experienced when connecting cables in tight spaces. The braided wire shielding prevents the cable from kinking and damage therefore maintaining superior digital signal integrity.
Heavy-duty Metal Construction: The heavy-duty metal construction provides vital protection for the optical connectors.
Dave Crow tearing Rays up
Awesome all wood berm
rays indoor mountain bike park
Experience one of the biggest movie trilogies of all time like never before with the Jurassic Park Ultimate Trilogy! “You won’t believe your eyes” (Rolling Stone) when dinosaurs once again roam the Earth in an amazing theme park on a remote island. From Academy Award®-winning directors Steven Spielberg (Jurassic Park, The Lost World: Jurassic Park) and Joe Johnston (Jurassic Park III), the action-packed adventures find man up against prehistoric predators in the ultimate battle for survival. Featuring visually stunning imagery and groundbreaking filmmaking that has been hailed as “a triumph of special effects artistry” (Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times), this epic trilogy is sheer movie-making magic that was 65 million years in the making. “Welcome to Jurassic Park.”
Steven Spielberg's 1993 mega-hit rivals Jaws as the most intense and frightening film he'd ever made prior to Schindler's List, but it was also among his weakest stories. Based on Michael Crichton's novel about an island amusement park populated by cloned dinosaurs, the film works best as a thrill ride with none of the interesting human dynamics of Spielberg's Jaws. That lapse proves unfortunate, but there's no shortage of raw terror as a rampaging T-rex and nasty raptors try to make fast food out of the cast. The effects are still astonishing (despite the fact that the computer-generated technology has since been improved upon) and at times primeval, such as the sight of a herd of whatever-they-are scampering through a valley. --Tom Keogh
The Lost World - Jurassic Park
In the low tradition of knockoff horror flicks best seen (or not seen) on a drive-in movie screen, Steven Spielberg's sequel to Jurassic Park is a poorly conceived, ill-organized film that lacks story and logic. Screenwriter David Koepp strings along a number of loose ideas while Jeff Goldblum returns as Ian Malcolm, the quirky chaos theoretician who now reluctantly agrees to go to another island where cloned dinosaurs are roaming freely. Along with his girlfriend (Julianne Moore) and daughter, Malcolm has to deal with hunters, environmentalists, and corporate swine who stupidly bring back a big dino to Southern California, where it runs amok, of course. Spielberg doesn't seem to care that the pieces of this project don't add up to a real movie, so he hams it up with big, scary moments (with none of the artfulness of those in Jurassic Park) and smart-aleck visual gags (a yapping dog in a suburb mysteriously disappears when a hungry T-rex stomps by). A complete bust.--Tom Keogh
Jurassic Park III
Surpassing expectations to qualify as an above-average sequel, Jurassic Park III is nothing more or less than a satisfying popcorn adventure. A little cheesier than the first two Jurassic blockbusters, it's a big B movie with big B-list stars (including Laura Dern, briefly reprising her Jurassic Park role), and eight years of advancing computer-generated-image technology give it a sharp edge over its predecessors. While adopting the jungle spirit of King Kong, the movie refines Michael Crichton's original premise, and its dinosaurs are even more realistic, their behavior more detailed, and their variety--including flying pteranodons and a new villain, the spinosaurus--more dazzling and threatening than ever. These advancements justify the sequel, and its contrived plot is just clever enough to span 90 minutes without wearing out its welcome.
Posing as wealthy tourists, an adventurous couple (William H. Macy, Tea Leoni) convince paleontologist Alan Grant (Sam Neill) and his protege (Allesandro Nivola) to act as tour guides on a flyover trip to Isla Sorna, the ill-fated "Site B" where all hell broke loose in The Lost World: Jurassic Park. In truth, they're on a search-and-rescue mission to find their missing son (Trevor Morgan), and their plane crash is just the first of several enjoyably suspenseful sequences. Director Joe Johnston (October Sky) embraces the formulaic plot as a series of atmospheric set pieces, placing new and familiar dinosaurs in misty rainforests, fiery lakes, and mysterious valleys, turning JP3 into a thrill ride with impressive highlights (including a T. rex versus spinosaurus smack-down), adequate doses of wry humor (from the cowriters of Election), and an upbeat ending that's corny but appropriate, proving that the symptoms of sequelitis needn't be fatal. --Jeff Shannon
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