Wednesday, March 30, 2011
Sadly, only the last part applies. Seems they want to take my driver's license away, even tho it's been six months since I last got my picture taken at one of those road-side cameras. I can only hope they've been busy throwing crack-heads, rapists and murderers in jail, and that's why it took them so long to get back to me.(Why they won't let you keep the picture at the very least is just plain mean, especially considering the price of one of those. I doubt even Josh Kurpius is that expensive!)
Seems I need to go down there and "explain myself", grovel a bit and see if they'll let me keep it.
Anywhoo, this one is for all the Blue Meanies out there. Watch out for estonian mushroom vendors!
Tuesday, March 29, 2011
Corporation tee-shirt, stupid bloody Tuesday.
Man, you been a naughty boy, you let your face grow long.
I am the eggman, they are the eggmen.
I am the walrus, koo koo ka-choo.
So, what do we learn from this post? Perhaps that sometimes even tho you have the right precision tools, it just isn't enough. And sometimes the workload seems so great that the same tools would hardly make a dent in the big picture, which means you need to start cutting stuff off with a vengeance. This post is about building bikes. Or maybe it isn't. Cookies are great! Smoke some weed, drop some acid, think about it.
Have a nice day.
Monday, March 28, 2011
Sunday, March 27, 2011
Saturday, March 26, 2011
Friday, March 25, 2011
Thursday, March 24, 2011
Saturday, March 19, 2011
Friday, March 18, 2011
A sissy bar, also called a "sister bar" or "passenger backrest" is an addition to the rear of a motorcycle that allows the rider or passenger to recline against it while riding. Alternately it can serve as an anchor point or support for cycling supplies that are not part of the bike, including spare helmets, backpacks, or sleeping bags
Sissy bars for cruiser-style motorcycles are usually affixed to the rear fender struts, and are typically made of chrome-plated steel with a foam padded seatback for comfort. Some elaborate custom examples can extend three feet or more and often serve as mounts for novelty flags. A backrest for a touring motorcycle is often shorter and less elaborate and may be built into a top box.