Faber Castell 2 82 Manual Meat

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Faber Castell 2 82 Manual Meat Rating: 6,0/10 2364 reviews

Indy: Fortune and glory, kid. Fortune and glory. Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom is the second film in the film series, though chronologically the first as this all happens before the previous film.

It involves Indy getting into some trouble in pre- China, involving nearly getting poisoned to death, and crashing a plane in the Himalayas. The main plot is him fighting against an evil cult in India, who stole sacred stones and kidnapped children for slave labor. Released in 1984, The film, and the first film, are a large part of the reason the PG-13 rating was created in the US. 'Indiana Jones and the Tropes of Doom': •: •: Indy mentions that Short Round's parents were killed in the Japanese bombing of Shanghai.

Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom is a 1984 American action-adventure film directed by Steven Spielberg. It is the second installment in the Indiana Jones franchise and a prequel to the 1981 film Raiders of the Lost Ark and followed by Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade in 1989 and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull in.

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Faber Castell 2 82 Manual Meat. 22 January 2019. Our products stand for innovative technology, outstanding design, and interesting. This rule could be considered part of the 2/8. family of Faber Castell duplex slide rules, the other ones in my collection being the 2/83N and the 52/82. The rules however. On the other hand one face has yellowed by light. This rule has.

Many assumed this meant the bombing in 1937 at the start of the Second Sino-Japanese War, which would be a goof as the film is set in 1935; however, there was, in fact, a bombing in 1932, so it works out fine. •: Although it's never mentioned in the film, according to the novelization Willie's full first name is Wilhelmina, and Short Round's real name is Wan Li.

• The novelization makes it more explicit that the infamous dinner scene was intended to highlight that something wasn't right with Pankot, as well as try and getting Indy and Co. And the British army to leave. The intention is in the film, but not conveyed in a way that really makes it clear. •: One victim of the describes the as a nightmare from which you can't wake up, and openly prefers death to it. •: Mola Ram pulls out the heart of a sacrifice victim and holds it for everyone to see. •: Indy didn't originally go to Pankot Palace to stop the Thuggee. His goal was to retrieve the Sankara Stones to gain 'Fortune and glory.'

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He only decides to be a hero after discovering the mines where the village children are being used as slaves. •: 'Fortune and Glory'. Magic traffic bot. •: In the scene where Indy bursts into Willie's room looking for more hitmen and for the secret entrance to Kali's temple, Willie is at first coquettishly alarmed by the aggressive demeanour of Indiana ('Be—be gentle with me!' ), then confused and finally disappointed. Willie: I'm right here! •: After Indy got Willie out of the lava pit, Willie slaps him thinking he's still under the black sleep before Indy tells her it's really him.

•: The film derives entirely from pulp fiction (like all Indiana Jones films) but even then almost everything about its portrayal of India is dated and outlandish: • Kali worship isn't as awful as portrayed in the film, nor are the Thuggees. The only record of the Thuggee cult is that of the English governor William Sleeman who captured the original group, and some historians argue that he considerably exaggerated their presence and activity to boost his career. The little that we know of Thugee suggests an organized group of highwaymen who robbed travellers and killed them by strangling them with a rumal (a special handkerchief/scarf), an ersatz-Aztec cult interested in human sacrifice they were not. • Serving live eels to human diners is a good way to get yourself charged with homicide, as raw eel blood is toxic to people.

Pretty much all the banquet's 'delicacies' are complete nonsense, and entirely made up by the screenwriters based on how gross Lucas and Spielberg found their suggestions. Indian cuisine has a good deal of vegetarian diet, and even the Hindus who eat non-vegetarian food (who do exist) consume the same meat as everywhere else. • The Thuggee Cult died out in the 1850s, yet this film takes place in the 1930s and presents the arrival of the British Regiment arriving at the end as.

Small wonder it was banned in India. The film is inspired by which likewise took place in an earlier period. (The movie does refer to the Thuggees as having been originally wiped out 'a hundred years ago', implying that the movie's Thuggees are meant to be interpreted as a fictional resurgence.) • Mola Ram claims that when he succeeds in his they will take down Allah, the Hebrew God and the Christian God, evidently not realising that all three are the same being. Admittedly, being a Hindu (and a blaspheming one at that), he might just be ignorant of other faiths. • The titular Temple of Doom is depicted as a netherworld of volcanic cave systems, complete with a lava pit.


All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Post: #21
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
I'd like to thank Egan for the useful link to the PDF, and Mark for the hint regarding Faber-Castell online shop. Now I have not only one more slide rule in my collection (Castell-Duplex 62/82 N), but that one awakened the curiosity of a colleague, who afterwards asked me to explain the basics of slide rule calculations, and thereafter ordered at Faber-Castell for himself.
05-12-2015, 02:57 PM (This post was last modified: 05-12-2015 03:01 PM by Mark.)
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Hi rkf,
You're welcome ! Happy to know that the 'slide rule virus' is spreading :-) Indeed, I owe a tribute to the fellow who first talked about F-B still selling silde rules, one year ago on this forum.
Marc
Post: #23
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Very well done PDF, thank you for the link.
I inherited my dad's slide rules and had them out one day with a booklet that teaches you how to use them (I didn't know). My 10 and 12 year olds had never seen them before and spent a good hour following the book and making calculations. They had such a good time they occasionally bug me to get them out again. What's old is new again.
Post: #24
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Well, *I* stumbled on this forum Googling some slide rule info, and I'd like to say thanks for both the link to the Slide Rule Book PDF and to Faber-Castell's online shop. I had had the itch for a 2/83N (and failed to pull the trigger) a few years ago, but today the Euro has fallen enough that I decided to go for it. With the VAT subtraction and the favorable exchange rate, it's like they were giving those puppies away. Less than $100 for the slide rule 'considered by some to be the finest and most beautiful slide rule ever made.'
That's why we consort with like-minded individuals on the Internet, isn't it? For the enabling?
Post: #25
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
I completely missed this post, how did it happen?
THANK YOU EGAN for sharing!!!
Post: #26
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(04-16-2015 03:57 PM)MarkMason Wrote: One can appreciate the mentality of an organization that, when faced with a dead market 40 years ago, decided to keep it's inventory and keep selling slowly!!! In today's climate of short term business thinking, I find Faber-Castell's approach quite refreshing.

(04-17-2015 06:37 AM)Mark Wrote: One of the slide rules I ordered never found its way to my home. About 2 weeks later, I told them about that. They answered me that a new one was to be sent 24 hours later with a better packaging (related to the French Post Office not able to track the previous one, I presume).

Impressive! (yes I know, it is an old topic but it is good) I am going to buy more faber castell when I can.
Also I always wanted a slide rule but I found difficult to find one, I may snatch one of those for 20 € .
Wikis are great, Contribute :)
Post: #27
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-13-2017 09:02 PM)pier4r Wrote: Also I always wanted a slide rule but I found difficult to find one, I may snatch one of those for 20 € .

Look here
Post: #28
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(03-30-2015 03:35 PM)Egan Ford Wrote: Stumbled on this looking for something completely unrelated:
http://www.oughtred.org/books/AllAboutSl..121001.pdf

i was too young for slide rules but appreciated the read.
I've always been fascinated by them and I have my fathers slide rule that he had for decades.
Thanks for sharing.
...Art
Post: #29
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(04-15-2015 04:52 PM)Mark Wrote: Hello,
Speaking about NIB slide rules (and wondering if it wasn't already told somewhere else on the forum) : especially for some of you who live in Europe, Faber-Castell still has some NOS silde rules. As a collector, 2014 was my 'slide rules year' after 35 years of electronic and mechanical calculators. The first slide rules I got were from Faber-Castell. Problem, the prices are high ! Next I got a big stroke of luck, the best I can wish to other collectors : getting in touch with a (French) collector who began selling away everything he had. One month later I was (and still am) happy with slide rules from Europe, Japan, US.. And learning their use was a pure joy ! I couldn't help sharing all that with you :-)
Marc
Faber-Castell's shop (German only) : http://service.de.faber-castell-shop.com..chenstaebe

Marc:
any suggestions for a newbie buying is first (general purpose) slide rule?
Or anyone else for that matter?
And maybe a intro book recommendation.
thx
...Art
Post: #30
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-13-2017 10:28 PM)larthurl Wrote: any suggestions for a newbie buying is first (general purpose) slide rule?
Or anyone else for that matter?
And maybe a intro book recommendation.
thx
...Art

Start out with a K&E bamboo rule like this one.
https://www.ebay.com/itm/Vintage-K-E-Keu..2826379193
They aren't expensive, and they feel much better than plastic or aluminum models. And they should look and feel retro after all.
This is a very common model and likely has all the scales you'd want to explore. Note: In the photos, the slide is installed backward (or maybe upside-down is more correct?) but you just simply pull it out and insert so that the scales match (C with D, A with B, CF with DF, etc.).
--Bob Prosperi
Post: #31
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
K&E's wood-based slide rules generally used mahogany, not bamboo. As far as I know there were no American manufacturers of bamboo slide rules. All the ones sold by American companies were imported from overseas. Frederick Post was the most notable of these and their Versalog is highly-regarded. It was imported from Hemmi in Japan. Pickett sold at least one such model called the B-1, imported from Ricoh/Relay in Japan.
Ricoh/Relay imported to possibly dozens of American companies such as Lafayette, Jason, Alvin, Scientific instruments Co, and others.
Mahogany and bamboo feel a little different during operation (and I believe the general consensus is that bamboo is superior) but after so many decades it's really going to depend on the condition of the slide rule you end up with. A mahogany slide rule stored in optimal conditions after several decades will feel much better than a poorly-treated bamboo model. This could be extended to plastic and metal models as well.
As rprosperi said, K&E models are common and generally affordable. K&E slide rules are not affordable because they are undesirable, it's just that so many were made. In their day, K&E models were well-regarded although perhaps not quite on the same level as as a Versalog.
Dietzgen made models similar in appearance and construction to K&E and some of them have all-metal cursors which are well-regarded. Some Dietzgen models also contained teflon inserts on the slides and of all the slide rules I've handled these are smoothest-running ones I've come across. The previously-mentioned Versalog and models made by Hemmi also look similar but use bamboo and generally cost more on auction sites.
K&E's Deci-Lon is probably the most 'space-age' looking if that appeals to you. This model is considered the most advanced slide rule K&E ever sold and was in production into the 70s, possibly up to when K&E ceased slide rule manufacturing.
For intro books I think a search for slide rule manuals will turn up dozens of suitable results, perhaps including a manual for the very model you end up with. There's a website called the slide rule museum and they have PDFs of dozens of manuals and other slide rule literature. Two model-specific manuals that come to mind are those for the Deci-Lon and the Versalog. Both can be used for basically any scientific/engineering slide rule and also contain examples and practical applications. Both manuals are hardcover.
Post: #32
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-13-2017 11:26 PM)rprosperi Wrote: Start out with a K&E bamboo rule like this one.
https://www.ebay.com/itm/Vintage-K-E-Keu..2826379193
They aren't expensive, and they feel much better than plastic or aluminum models. And they should look and feel retro after all.
This is a very common model and likely has all the scales you'd want to explore. Note: In the photos, the slide is installed backward (or maybe upside-down is more correct?) but you just simply pull it out and insert so that the scales match (C with D, A with B, CF with DF, etc.).

I agree about getting a bamboo one. But I lean towards the Post Versalog 1460:
Post 1460
Mainly because that's what I used in college back in 1967. Mine still operates as silky smooth as it did back in '67.
You can't go wrong with either one.
Bill
Smithville, NJ
Post: #33
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-14-2017 12:10 AM)Benjer Wrote: K&E's wood-based slide rules generally used mahogany, not bamboo. As far as I know there were no American manufacturers of bamboo slide rules. All the ones sold by American companies were imported from overseas. Frederick Post was the most notable of these and their Versalog is highly-regarded. It was imported from Hemmi in Japan. Pickett sold at least one such model called the B-1, imported from Ricoh/Relay in Japan.
Ricoh/Relay imported to possibly dozens of American companies such as Lafayette, Jason, Alvin, Scientific instruments Co, and others.
Mahogany and bamboo feel a little different during operation (and I believe the general consensus is that bamboo is superior) but after so many decades it's really going to depend on the condition of the slide rule you end up with. A mahogany slide rule stored in optimal conditions after several decades will feel much better than a poorly-treated bamboo model.

I stand corrected, I've thought they were bamboo for 40+ years. I also had a Hemmi rule, so that could be why. Thanks for explaining.
(12-14-2017 12:10 AM)Benjer Wrote: This could be extended to plastic and metal models as well.

I bought a Pickett aluminum rule in high school (with about 30 scales), thinking they would be the best of all, but I've never liked the feel of metal rules.
I don't like most plastic rules, but I do like my Faber Castell Duplex 2/82. I'd even pay good money just for the plastic case it came in. Wasn't cheap though.
(12-14-2017 12:10 AM)Benjer Wrote: ..Dietzgen made models similar in appearance and construction to K&E and some of them have all-metal cursors which are well-regarded. Some Dietzgen models also contained teflon inserts on the slides and of all the slide rules I've handled these are smoothest-running ones I've come across. The previously-mentioned Versalog and models made by Hemmi also look similar but use bamboo and generally cost more on auction sites.

Broken cursors are the bane of all old rules, especially K&E. Be sure to closely check the photos (and/or ask questions) to be sure the cursors aren't cracked or even broken (I'd say > half are). All metal cursors with Teflon inserts would be lovely. Now I have to go look at Dietzgen rules..
--Bob Prosperi
Faber
Post: #34
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-14-2017 12:10 AM)Bill (Smithville NJ) Wrote:
(12-13-2017 11:26 PM)rprosperi Wrote: Start out with a K&E bamboo rule like this one.
https://www.ebay.com/itm/Vintage-K-E-Keu..2826379193
They aren't expensive, and they feel much better than plastic or aluminum models. And they should look and feel retro after all.
This is a very common model and likely has all the scales you'd want to explore. Note: In the photos, the slide is installed backward (or maybe upside-down is more correct?) but you just simply pull it out and insert so that the scales match (C with D, A with B, CF with DF, etc.).

I agree about getting a bamboo one. But I lean towards the Post Versalog 1460:
Post 1460
Mainly because that's what I used in college back in 1967. Mine still operates as silky smooth as it did back in '67.
You can't go wrong with either one.
Bill
Smithville, NJ

Thanks Bill, I just bought the Post model.
Should be interesting.
Now I need to find my fathers SR - I may have two - a pocket one and a regular size one. Don't know off hand what brand/models they are. Just know that for many years, as I was growing up, he always seemed to have the pocket one in his shirt pocket.
Thanks to you and Bob for your help.
I also put a bid in for the K&E model Bob suggested. I may end up with two.
...Art
Post: #35
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-14-2017 01:15 AM)larthurl Wrote: Now I need to find my fathers SR - I may have two - a pocket one and a regular size one. Don't know off hand what brand/models they are. Just know that for many years, as I was growing up, he always seemed to have the pocket one in his shirt pocket.

I found my Dad's pocket slide rule. Seems to be a K&E Doric. Don't know much about it yet.
...Art

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Post: #36
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Doric is a name K&E applied to many of their plastic slide rules to further distinguish them from the celluloid-on-wood models they had been producing. They called this plastic 'Ivorite' and I would say it lies at the better end of the spectrum of plastic slide rules that I have handled.
The number of interest on your slide rule is 68 1555, which is its model number. K&E switched to 68x model numbers around 1962 and used them until production ended in the 70s. Your slide rule may also have a serial number which might provide a more specific date if that interests you.
This model contains a fairly standard set of scales and can be used to perform most computations that slide rules were capable of.
Post: #37
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(12-15-2017 05:40 PM)Benjer Wrote: Doric is a name K&E applied to many of their plastic slide rules to further distinguish them from the celluloid-on-wood models they had been producing. They called this plastic 'Ivorite' and I would say it lies at the better end of the spectrum of plastic slide rules that I have handled.
The number of interest on your slide rule is 68 1555, which is its model number. K&E switched to 68x model numbers around 1962 and used them until production ended in the 70s. Your slide rule may also have a serial number which might provide a more specific date if that interests you.
This model contains a fairly standard set of scales and can be used to perform most computations that slide rules were capable of.

Thank you Benjer.
the serial # may be 681555 - it's on the end opposite the word 'Doric'.
On the other side of the sliding scale, the flip side as it were with the B ST and S scales, it has a number - 043428. Not sure which could be the serial #.
Also says 'made in U.S.A.' at the top.
My father was a civil engineer and hydrologist, and used this rule up until he got an HP-35 in the early 1970s. I have no idea when or where he bought this.
Really is fun to learn, especially after 2 decades since his death, what one of his instruments was/is. And as I learn how to use it, feeling it in my hands like he did, is a thrill.
...Art
Post: #38
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
(03-30-2015 04:41 PM)rprosperi Wrote:
(03-30-2015 03:35 PM)Egan Ford Wrote: Stumbled on this looking for something completely unrelated:
http://www.oughtred.org/books/AllAboutSl..121001.pdf

Thanks for sharing.

thanks!
∫aL√0mic (IT9CLU), HP Prime 50g 41CX 71b 42s 12C 15C - DM42 WP34s :: Prime Soft. Lib
Post: #39
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
68 1555 would be the model number. The old model number is 4168.
043482 is the serial number. K&E generally started serial numbers at 0, went up to 999999, then started over. They rolled over several times through the decades.
Presuming your slide rule was not made before 1962 (when K&E switched to 68x model numbers) I would guess it was made after 1965 based solely on the serial number but this gives no indication of its sales date. From what I've read serial numbers aren't a strong method of dating K&E slide rules in any event.
This link contains much more information than I can provide.
Post: #40
RE: All About Slide Rules Book (PDF)
Friend of mine gave me his father's slide rule with addition and substraction - Castell Addiator DRP, Darmsatdt 1/54A.
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