Question about Exercise & Fitness
I'm on step 7 where does item #11 get screwed - there are no screw holes on pole 3
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Slim PS2s have to holes on back left and right. The far edges one lower right hand side of the power plug and another on the upper left side of the fan exhaust. Hard not to notice. I've never actually noticed they were screw holes I figured they were just... holes. Hope this helps.
- Xero Necross
Posted on Apr 24, 2008
The problem is the threads strip on the bolt and nut. I took these to Home Depot's specialty fastener section (the one with the drawers of stuff) and purchased a nylon bolt and nylon wing nut and solved the problem. I is easy to remove for cleaning and all is dishwasher safe.
Posted on Jun 12, 2009
I had exact same problem on my 93 popup. I finally figured it out. First, the poles with the plastic rings slide into the poles with the metal rings. These are the vertical support poles. Next, the poles w/ plastic nipples slide into the other poles with rubber ends. When put together the poles with the nipples should be spring loaded. These spring loaded poles rest against the top of the camper and the nipples are inserted into the 3 holes of the pole that go across the front of the awning giving you rafter support. The tension from the spring should keep the pole in place against the side of the camper. The first 3 poles with the plastic rings go from the ground to the front awning pole where the nipples can slide through the plastic ring and then into the awning pole. The vertical poles can be adjusted for height by sliding them up or down and then twisting them like a screw to tighten them up and keep them in place. 2 of my 3 vertical poles will not lock when I twist them so I have to get tricky with them. The metal rings, which should now be at the ground, are there so that you can stake it down under windy conditions. I hope this wasn't too confusing but I beleive it will help you. Good luck!!!
Posted on Jul 21, 2009
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A standing fan is a portable fan that has a set of three oscillating blades on a long neck. The neck, also called the pole or the leg, is mounted on the floor. Standing fans have evolved from their origins as noisy accessories that blew away papers in their vicinity to silent fans whose direction can be controlled remotely. When placed at a convenient location, a standing fan can distribute air evenly to the entire room. Its speed can be controlled, and many standing fans can be programmed to stop at a set time.
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