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K 38 Trailer
Trailer may refer to:Contents1 Transportation 2 Shelter 3 Computing 4 Multimedia 5 MusicTransportation[edit] Trailer (vehicle), an unpowered vehicle pulled by a powered vehicleBicycle trailer, a wheeled frame for hitching to a bicycle to tow cargo or passengers Full-trailer Semi-trailer Horse trailer
Horse trailer
and other trailers designed to hau
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Trailer (vehicle)
A trailer is an unpowered vehicle towed by a powered vehicle. It is commonly used for the transport of goods and materials. Sometimes recreational vehicles, travel trailers, or mobile homes with limited living facilities, where people can camp or stay have been referred to as trailers
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Portable Classroom
A portable classroom (also known as a demountable or relocatable classroom), is a type of portable building installed at a school to temporarily and quickly provide additional classroom space where there is a shortage of capacity.[1] They are designed so they may be removed once the capacity situation abates, whether by a permanent addition to the school, another school being opened in the area, or a reduction in student population.[1] Such buildings would be installed much like a mobile home, with utilities often being attached to a main building to provide light and heat for the room. Portable classrooms may also be used if permanent classrooms are uninhabitable, such as after a fire or during a major refurbishment. Sometimes, the portable classrooms are meant to be long-lasting and are built as "portapacks". A portapack combines a series of portables and connects them with a hallway. Portapacks are usually separated from the main building but can connect to the school
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Trailer (album)
Trailer is a mini album by the band Ash featuring their first three singles. An expanded edition also includes 4 b-sides. The album was released in October 1994 through Infectious Records. The band considered it a "trailer" for their future debut album proper, and named it accordingly. "Uncle Pat" was featured in a Heineken
Heineken
advert, which helped to raise the profile of the band, both in Ireland
Ireland
and Britain. The name refers to movie trailers, so as a visual pun, the cover of the album shows a toppled truck trailer. The 'noise' at the end of the track "Get Out", when reversed, slowed down and the pitch altered, is a low quality demo version of the song "Intense Thing"
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Teaser Campaign
A teaser campaign, also known as a pre-launch campaign, is an advertising campaign which typically consists of a series of small, cryptic, challenging advertisements that anticipate a larger, full-blown campaign for a product launch or otherwise important event. These advertisements are called "teasers" or "teaser ads". A teaser trailer for an upcoming film, television program, video game or similar, is usually released long in advance of the product, so as to "tease" the audience. An early example of the teaser trailer was the one for the 1978 Superman film by Richard Donner. The film was already nearly a year late; it was designed to re-invigorate interest in the release. Teaser campaigns, or teaser advertising, can be defined as a planned set of communication activities designed to arouse interest without giving too much away (Trehan and Maan, 2012)
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Trailer (promotion)
A trailer (also known as a preview or coming attraction) is an advertisement or a commercial for a feature film that will be exhibited in the future at a cinema, the result of creative and technical work. The term "trailer" comes from their having originally been shown at the end of a feature film screening.[1] That practice did not last long, because patrons tended to leave the theater after the films ended, but the name has stuck. Trailers are now shown before the film begins. Movie trailers have now become popular on DVDs and Blu-ray
Blu-ray
discs, as well as on the Internet and mobile devices. Of some 10 billion videos watched online annually, film trailers rank third, after news and user-created video.[2] The trailer format has also been adopted as a promotional tool for television shows, video games, books, and theatrical events/concerts.Contents1 History 2 Definition 3 Truth vs
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Trailer (computing)
In information technology, trailer or footer[1] refers to supplemental data placed at the end of a block of data being stored or transmitted, which may contain information for the handling of the data block, or just mark its end. In data transmission, the data following the end of the header and preceding the start of the trailer is called the payload or body. It is vital that trailer composition follow a clear and unambiguous specification or format, to allow for parsing. If a trailer is not removed properly, or part of the payload is removed thinking it is a trailer, it can cause confusion. The trailer contains information concerning the destination of a packet being sent over a network so for instance in the case of emails the destination of the email is contained in the trailer Examples[edit]In data transfer, the OSI data link layer adds a trailer at the end of the data encapsulating.References[edit]^ Ambarisha Malladi; M
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Construction Trailer
Construction
Construction
trailers are mobile structures (trailers) used to accommodate temporary offices, dining facilities and storage of building materials during construction projects.Contents1 Hook-ups 2 Use in different countries2.1 United States 2.2 Europe3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHook-ups[edit] Typically, trailers need to be equipped with telephone lines and electrical power. Lavatories are usually provided for separately. They are often skid-mounted, on trailers, or put on piles. Construction trailers are often manufactured using traditional stick-frame construction. Intermodal containers are also being converted into construction trailers. Use in different countries[edit] United States[edit] Municipalities can require the use of construction trailers to be subject to permit proceedings
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Mobile Home
A mobile home (also trailer, trailer home, house trailer, static caravan, residential caravan) is a prefabricated structure, built in a factory on a permanently attached chassis before being transported to site (either by being towed or on a trailer). Used as permanent homes, for holiday or temporary accommodation, they are left often permanently or semi-permanently in one place, but can be moved, and may be required to move from time to time for legal reasons. Mobile homes share the same historic origins as travel trailers, but today the two are very different in size and furnishings, with travel trailers being used primarily as temporary or vacation homes
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Bicycle Trailer
A bicycle trailer is a motorless wheeled frame with a hitch system for transporting cargo by bicycle. It can greatly increase a bike's cargo capacity, allowing point-to-point haulage of objects up to 4 cubic yards (3 cubic metres) in volume that weigh as much as half a ton.Contents1 Types1.1 By number of wheels 1.2 By intended cargo 1.3 Electric trailers2 Components2.1 Frame 2.2 Axle 2.3 Wheel 2.4 Fender/mud guard 2.5 Hitch3 Standards 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksTypes[edit] Different types of trailer are designed for various purposes, cargo requirements and riding conditions: By number of wheels[edit]Single-wheel: a single rear-mounted wheel. Though of limited towing capacity, this design tends to be more stable (when moving) than trailers with two or more wheels. The single wheel can tilt from side to side when cornering (as the bicycle itself does,) allowing for coordinated turns at relatively high speed
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Semi-trailer Truck
A semi-trailer truck (more commonly semi truck or simply "semi") is the combination of a tractor unit and one or more semi-trailers to carry freight. A semi-trailer attaches to the tractor with a fifth wheel hitch, with much of its weight borne by the tractor
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Boat Trailer
A boat trailer is a trailer designed to launch, retrieve, carry and sometimes store boats.Contents1 Commercial boat trailers1.1 Self-propelled2 Non-commercial boat trailers 3 See also 4 ReferencesCommercial boat trailers[edit]Lowe Boats
Boats
Sea Nymph Great Lakes
Great Lakes
Special
Special
16 foot recreational fishing boatCommercial hydraulic boat trailers are used by marinas, boat yards, boat haulers, boat dealers and boat builders. Generally this type of trailer is not used for storage of the boat. Self-propelled[edit] Self-propelled boat movers are not trailers in the strictest sense of the word. They are hydraulically operated boat movers, with their own tractor unit. They share all of the features of hydraulic boat trailers. Non-commercial boat trailers[edit] This type of trailer is usually used by the boat owner/operator
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Travel Trailer
A caravan, travel trailer or camper trailer is towed behind a road vehicle to provide a place to sleep which is more comfortable and protected than a tent (although there are fold-down trailer tents).[1][2] It provides the means for people to have their own home on a journey or a vacation, without relying on a motel or hotel, and enables them to stay in places where none is available. However, in some countries campers are restricted to designated sites for which fees are payable. Caravans and travel trailers vary from basic models which may be little more than a tent on wheels to those containing several rooms with all the furniture and furnishings and equipment of a home
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Horse Trailer
A horse trailer or horse van (also called a horse float in Australia and New Zealand
New Zealand
or horsebox in the British Isles) is used to transport horses. There are many different designs, ranging in size from small units capable of holding two or three horses, able to be pulled by a pickup truck or even a SUV; to gooseneck designs that carry six to eight horses, usually pulled by 1-ton dually-style pickups. There are also large semi-trailers that can haul a significant number of animals. In the UK, a horsebox may also refer to a motorised vehicle adapted to carry horses (generally known as a horse van in North America or Australasia), or a railway vehicle specifically designed to carry horses. The least expensive type of trailer is the stock trailer, a trailer designed for cattle that is enclosed on the bottom, but has slits at approximately the eye level of the animals to allow ventilation. Trailers designed specifically for horses are more elaborate
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Semi-trailer
A semi-trailer is a trailer without a front axle. In the US, the term is also used to refer to the combination of a truck and a semi-trailer, a tractor-trailer.[1] A large proportion of a semi-trailer's weight is supported by a tractor unit, or a detachable front-axle assembly known as a dolly, or the tail of another trailer. A semi-trailer is normally equipped with landing gear (legs which can be lowered) to support it when it is uncoupled. Many semi-trailers have wheels that are capable of being totally dismounted and are also relocatable[2] (repositionable) to better distribute load to bearing wheel weight factors.[3] Semi-trailers are more popular for transport than full trailers, which have both front and rear axles. Ease of backing is cited as one of the semi's chief advantages
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