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Have you ever wondered how your kitchen cabinets go from raw bits of material to the beautifully finished units in your home? We take you behind the scenes in our Auckland factory, so you can see the complete manufacturing process from start to finish. You can be assured you’re getting high quality cabinets for affordable prices, guaranteed. If you are searching for high quality, affordable cabinets for your home or office, come visit us at our showroom, located at 14 Ra Ora Drive, Highbrook, East Tamaki, Auckland, New Zealand. Alternatively, you can view our products and order online at: http://cabjaks.co.nz/
6 useful food tricks you can use in your home kitchen In this video you will see six great tricks you can use in your kitchen, these are the tricks you will see: 1. Egg freshness test 2. Ginger peeling trick 3. Instant mayonnaise 4. Cutting board movement 5. Making soft butter trick 6. Easy poached egg if you enjoyed this video please check out my other food hack videos here: 6 crazy food hacks: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w-DnoOqAvs8 6 awesome kitchen gadgets: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N3fiUO4TTIU 6 fun cooking tricks: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AWjBNSshF3s 6 fun kitchen gadgets:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5hnFxU88NWI 6 awesome cooking tricks: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=af3dEbAd4Os kitchen remodel ----------------------------------------------- All Recipe Videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/MakeSushi1/videos This YouTube Food channel is all about making sushi recipes and trying to teach great food recipes. What to support this channel? you can do the following: 1) Share this video on Facebook, Google + or Twitter 2) Add my channel to your featured channel box "makesushi1" 3) Embed this video on a blog *Thank you for your support* *SOCIAL MEDIA :* Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MakeSushi1 Twitter: https://twitter.com/makesushi1 Google+ : https://plus.google.com/u/0/+MakesushiOrg/posts InstaGram: @MakeSushi1 or use the hashtag #makesushi1 Music Royalty Free Music: Music from audionetwork.com (paid for license) cameras used to film this: 2x Canon 5D m3: http://amzn.to/1iiSP3o sometimes a GoPro Hero4: http://amzn.to/1WeCBqK Produced by http://www.makesushi.com Chef: Davy Devaux link to this video for sharing: https://youtu.be/wlvtgMXZfZM last week's video: https://youtu.be/U8tNDQ2r4PI I use affiliate links to share products I like, find useful, and feel that readers will find helpful. These links can help me generate income to support the costs associated with making video tutorials. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Dragon Sushi Roll Recipe - Japanese Food (delicious)" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L1THvfX5LTM -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
A look at Mgr. Harry Walker and the 1966 Pittsburgh Pirates in Spring Training, featuring numerous star players, including Roberto Clemente. Also, a profile of Willie Stargell in about 1972 by legendary Pirates' broadcaster Bob Prince.
Ernie Harwell and Paul Carey's last game together as Tigers broadcasters. Also, the last game played at Baltimore's Memorial Stadium. Plenty of hoopla, tributes, and reminiscences.
Play Order: 1962 (Game #1 from DC Stadium): Telesports - NL All Stars Win 0:00 1962 (Game #2 from Wrigley Field) Baseball's 2 Dream Game 6:04 1965: The All Star Game of 1965 9:04 1966: The All Star Game of 1966 26:05
Break It Off: I came up with the germ for this doo-wopper one bright sunny day when the first wife was off shopping. The original lyric was “Take a body part to carry with you,” but my other best friend, Will, protested correctly that that was sick and wrong.
I like this song, especially the guitar/keyboard descending riffs and middle 8, but it doesn’t really fit with the rest of the album, so I have made it a bonus track. It would sound better if it were sung by a better voice than mine. I tried to give it my best Smokey. :)
The backing vocals were recorded several months before the lead vocal.
Composed: circa 1991. Recorded: November 1993, 505 Oak, Mason, MI and spring 1994, 6021 Hughes, Lansing, MI
The Gland Rovers - For Collectors Only
The songs in this volume all were recorded on a Fostex X-15 four-track multitrack cassette deck between 1990 and 2002. The bulk, however, were recorded between early 1993 and early 1996, a period of substantive personal upheaval and loss for The Gland Rovers. This three-year period saw a marriage end, one serious, live-in relationship dissolve, and my mother die. The material was recorded in five different locales, three of which were my homes over this period. Needless to say, the personal turmoil and coming to grips with mid-life changes are central themes in nearly all of the original songs.
In the early 2010s, I decided to transfer the analog cassette master tapes containing these songs to a digital format using Audacity. I transcribed each of the four tracks in each master sources separately, and then manually synched the audio tracks together. I cleaned up some tape hiss and tried carefully to overcome areas of degradation of the source material.
My guiding principle when starting out was to stay true to the intentions of the original production, while taking only prudent liberties to use the newer digital technology to overcome certain technical limitations of the original four-track cassette format. As such, throughout the album there are instrumental tracks in some songs that are doubled and slightly delayed, to provide more richness and depth. Guitar breaks that had been dubbed onto the same track as the lead vocal were extracted and placed on their own digital track, to be able to mix them more effectively within the entire song.
However it must be admitted that, once knuckles deep in the source material, I couldn’t resist using a few more of the available tools to enhance certain aspects of a few songs. “Radio Dedication” was doctored the most. Some extremely annoying closed high hat fills were painstakingly eliminated and effects applied to the lead vocal. Pitch correction was used sparingly in certain places in that song and some others, although it could be argued that it could have been used wholesale. There are other similar augmentations and fixes that will probably be obvious upon listening.
All of the latest technological advancements cannot step around the fact that these tracks were recorded on a cassette recorder with non-professional grade equipment. The knobs on the “mixing board” were tweaked by non-professionals, and in the original masters some of the choices of performances to “bounce” together to a single track (such as lead vocal together with bass) were regrettably impossible to do much with during the digital remastering. In all, it is pretty obvious that this is not professional output.
With some background about the production out of the way, a few words about the musicianship and songcraft. The Gland Rovers were amateur but enthusiastic musicians. The playing was very much inspired and a part of the “DIY” ethos prevalent in alternative rock music in the early ‘90s. Except for a few tracks, a real drummer or even a real drum is not to be found. As The Gland Rovers had no drummer, they used drum machines or drum settings on cheap electronic keyboards. The rhythm of one track is knocked out against the bottom of a kitchen garbage pail. The vocals sometimes stray in pitch, something that sounds particularly galling in an era faithfully reliant on AutoTune but that sounds fully in context with other songs from the alt rock scene of the early ‘90s.
What I hope you will hear emerging through the muddy production and amateurish playing are some fairly competent songwriting and interesting arrangements. They are the only reasons I bothered to pursue this project.
-uploaded in HD at http://www.TunesToTube.com