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They reckon 120 lbs or 54 kgs. Personally I believe a fixed weight for height is a bad thing, it should be a range (say 110-130) because your body naturally alters daily, particularly women due to their natural cycle and also one persons ideal weight is different from another person of similar height and age due to a number of reasons. For instance your job might include a lot of physical activity and your body needs to be in a different physical condition (and shape) to cope compared to someone who is, say, sat down at a desk all day. As long as you stay fit, eat healthily and responsibly and are happy with your body size and shape, then I believe that could be your ideal weight even if it means higher or lower weight than the so called "ideal". Do not become obsessed with attaining your "ideal" weight, focus more on being comfortable with what and who you are and you will find that you will settle at the required weight for you.......not others. I am not saying it is easy, it does require self control, but we are all different both physically and mentally and more importantly, genetically.
The slides are designed to tip and drop when coming out so that when fully extended they will be flush with the floor. When coming back in the bottom will pull in first and cause the top to tilt out until the slide fully closes and the weight transfer back to balanced and the slide properly seals. When the slide is all the way out is it sealed all the way around? If it is then you do not need to adjust. There is alot of weight being balanced at two connecting points under the slide. If it does need to be adjusted you are better off taking it to someone who knows what they are doing.
earn the most points you will need to slide your weights as far down the table
as possible, coming as close to the edge as possible without falling off. You should then guard your highest scoring
weights by blocking them with other weights.
Do this by shooting them close enough to act as a barricade, yet far
enough that in case you opponent knocks one, they will not both fall off the
It's a good question as it makes a difference. Static weight is basically the weight that the massage table can hold while it's stationary with the weight spread evenly over the table. Working weight is the added weight that the table can take with extra weight, pressure and load from the therapist.
Make sure the inner ring on the locking lever has not loosened up allowing it to apply some gravity pressure and is trying to catch. this happened to me...i could not get the blade to tilt very far and it started "clunking" inside the saw when i got just "so far". It sounded like it was "jumping a cog". I checked everything, a allen wrench" would tighten. Even outside heads on the cabinet . Sprayed everything with silicone. At the end of trying everything, checked the "lever" behind the wheel where you adjust the saw blade up/down (left turning wheel) and accidently discovered the lever had become loose and was tightening just from weight of the lever alone. I loosened the tension fully and the tilt works correctly now. No jumping. Dumb Luck discovery.RGS in Kentucky
This is common on joiners due to moving of the machine by lifting it around by lifting it by the end of the infeed and outfeed tables. It causes the tables to be moved out of alignment due to the weight of the machine, it must be moved by the base or you always have this problem
reoccur. Raise the infeed table so that a 6' to 8' straight edge will clear the cutter blades. At most automotive stores or machinery supply stores you can purchase shim kits (.0001" to .0015") you won't need much, the best because they are a hardened metal or stainless, you can use foil or hard paper in a pinch but it won't last. The outfeed table is only ment to adjust for the cutter height only. Under the out feed table are the wedge slides, loosen them as needed (not to loose) untill you can lift the table enough to slid in the needed shim, start with a .0005" shim. Put same size shim on both sides unless the table is out of level with the infeed table. The shim needs to only go in about an inch, not the entire lenght of the slide, this will raise the end of the table to bring it up. Retighten the wedge slides, pretty tight but not torqued. Check it with the straight edge to see how you did. You probably will have to repeat the process with other thickness shims till you get it right, unless you get lucky the first time. It took me two or three trys. The proof is when you get a straight edge on your wood. Have Fun!