Answer: Yes...like any tool it must be maintained. In time the face of the hammer head changes shape from enumerable impacts. If you use one hammer for all of your hammering desires it will show in its shape. From tack hammers to framing hammers they all have weight, shape, and handle length characteristics pertaining to there function. A rounded and worn hammer will let a nail head slip out and bend almost every time. Make sure your head is not loose, and your face is plane.
Well... there are a variety of stores Walmart, Target, or Kmart. or to make it easier just try ordering it online.
I have never been able to find it at any of those stores. The only place I have found it is online. And trust me you are much more likely to get a better deal online vs going to the store. You can shop around a bit more that way.
Answer: Technology makes absolutely no difference. If the offense is a crime according to statutes passed by the state legislature then law enforcment must and will respond to it. The second question is MUCH too open-ended to address, without being narrowed down.
Answer: 30.5 m/sUse simple velocity equation v = d/tVx= 30.5 m/sYou can see this reasoning through elementary dimensional analysis. You know that velocity is a m/s unit. You have an m and an s, so just divide your m by s.
Answer: If the officer is currently on duty and near the location of the complaint, they are called in by their dispatcher. The officer must respond to the call because that is his/her job.
Added: It totally depends on the type of area the officer is assigned to and what the calls for service on any particular tour of duty may be. On busy departments an officers "run sheet" may show upwards 20-30 calls for service in an 8-10 hour shift, while a less busy area may reflect much fewer. Additionally if an officer runs into an arrest situation, a complicated investigation, or has to handle a traffic accident, that greatly affects the number of calls they will be able to handle in that shift. Also, this must all be considered in light of the fact that some jurisdictions are traditionally low-crime areas while other jurisdictions have an over-abundance of crime occurring within their borders.
Answer: Three tiny bones (the smallest bones in the body) amplify the vibrations representing sound from the ear drum and transmit it across the eustacian tube (a cavity that opens into the thoat) to the cochlea. These bones are formally named the "malleus", the "incus", and the "stapes", but they are more commonly known as the "hammer", the "anvil" and the "stirrup".
Answer: The human ear has three main sections, which consist of the outer ear, the middle ear, and the inner ear. Sound waves enter your outer ear and travel through your ear canal to the middle ear. The ear canal channels the waves to your eardrum, a thin, sensitive membrane stretched tightly over the entrance to your middle ear. The waves cause your eardrum to vibrate. It passes these vibrations on to the hammer, one of three tiny bones in your ear. The hammer vibrating causes the anvil, the small bone touching the hammer, to vibrate. T he anvil passes these vibrations to the stirrup, another small bone which touches the anvil. From the stirrup, the vibrations pass into the inner ear. The stirrup touches a liquid filled sack and the vibrations travel into the cochlea, which is shaped like a shell. Inside the cochlea, there are hundreds of special cells attached to nerve fibers, which can transmit information to the brain. The brain processes the information from the ear and lets us distinguish between different types of sounds.
Answer: The hammer (malleus) is one of three tiny bones in the middle ear. The other two are the stirrup (stapes) and the anvil (incus). They help you hear, by conducting vibrations (sound waves) from the ear drum to the cochlea of the inner ear.