10X10 CANOPY COVER. ROMAN SHADE 48

Category: None

BOAT STORAGE CANOPY - BOAT STORAGE


Boat storage canopy - Canvas awnings commercial.



Boat Storage Canopy





boat storage canopy






    storage
  • The retention of retrievable data on a computer or other electronic system; memory

  • the act of storing something

  • The action or method of storing something for future use

  • the commercial enterprise of storing goods and materials

  • Space available for storing something, esp. allocated space in a warehouse

  • storehouse: a depository for goods; "storehouses were built close to the docks"





    canopy
  • cover with a canopy

  • Cover or provide with a canopy

  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit

  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air





    boat
  • A small vessel propelled on water by oars, sails, or an engine

  • A serving dish in the shape of a boat

  • ride in a boat on water

  • gravy boat: a dish (often boat-shaped) for serving gravy or sauce

  • (in general use) A ship of any size

  • a small vessel for travel on water











boat storage canopy - Shelter Logic™




Shelter Logic™ Super Max Canopy 12x26' Tan


Shelter Logic™ Super Max Canopy 12x26' Tan



Shelter Logic 12x26' Super Max Canopy with optional Enclosure Kit. World class savings on one of America's best built shelters! Boat docks, vehicles, backyard barbeques and special events... you're covered! This isn't just some flimsy tarp that's "gone with the wind" the moment a substantial breeze catches it. The triple-layer, ripstop polyethylene cover is waterproof and UV-treated inside and out, while the heavy-duty steel frame is rock solid. Add the Enclosure Kit for 4 super tough and waterproof walls to give you unmatched, fully enclosed protection! Shelter Logic is North America's #1 selling shelter producer for a reason. Here's why: High-grade 2" steel frame bonded with Dupont thermoset powder-coated finish to prevent chipping, peeling, rust and corrosion; Canopy also enhanced with anti-aging and anti-fungal agents for a cover that withstands the elements to look great and perform year after year; Sturdy 10-leg design is assembled quick and easy; Patented Twist Tite tensioning squares up frames and tightens down covers for a clean, finished look; Wide foot plates on every leg ensures a rock-solid base and easy access to secure anchor points; Includes SL bungee fasteners, temporary spike anchors and easy step-by-step instructions; Total weight: 195 lbs. Enclosure Kit: 1 solid rear panel; 2 side walls; 1 double zippered front door; Bungee cords; Ultra durable 3-layer walls are also UV treated to stop fading. Order Now! Please Note: This item is shipped by commercial carrier curbside. Curbside delivery (i.e., liftgate delivery to the curb) is required for this item. Ships in 1 box: 41" x 13" x 22", 255 lbs. AVAILABLE SEPARATELY: Shelter Logic Super Max 12x26' Canopy Enclosure Kit, Tan - word search in our store for 'Shelter Logic'. Shelter Logic Super Max Canopy, 12x26', Tan










81% (8)





Water Street




Water Street





Fulton Ferry, Brooklyn, New York City, New York, United States

Historical and Architectural Introduction

The Pulton Ferry Historic District, located on the East River in the shadow of the Brooklyn Bridge, is an area of exceptional historical and architectural interest. First settled by the Dutch in the 17th century, a small but bustling community gradually grew up around the ferry. This was the place where Brooklyn began. During the Revolution, the ferry area played a crucial role in the evacuation of Washington' s army to Hew York. The transformation of the ferry village into a thriving commercial and industrial center, from the 1830s on, is vividly illustrated by its architecture. The opening in 1883 of John Roebling's monumental bridge-- the first of the city's great river spans — was decisive for the area, ultimately dooming the ferry service which had given life to this section of Brooklyn for well over two centuries. Gradually the ferry district became a backwater, its life drained away by the bridge.

The old Ferry Road was renamed Fulton Street in 1814, in honor of Robert Fulton, and is now known within the District as Cadman Plaza West. The Fulton Ferry Historic District is roughly defined as lying between Doughty Street, Furman Street, along the Fast River waterfront and around the bend defined by the eastern tower of the Brooklyn Bridge, to Main Street, then along Water Street and Front Street, returning to Doughty Street. This is the last bit of actual waterfront near Brooklyn Heights readily accessible to its residents along the residential street known as Columbia Heights, but cut off from direct access to Furman Street and the adjacent piers by the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway. The revival and restoration of this waterfront area would provide an important amenity for the people of Brooklyn Heights and Manhattan, if ferry service were to be resumed.

A ferry service between Brooklyn and New York had begun here in the mid-17th century. It was from the "Brookland Ferry" landing, as it was known in the 18th century, that the American army's retreat to New York was launched on the night of August 29, 1776, after the Battle of Long Island had been lost to the 20,000-man British army. Washington was faced by the imminent threat of being cut off by the British navy in the East River. This strategic retreat across the East River was characterized by the British historian George Trevelyan as "that master stroke of energy, dexterity and caution by which Washington saved his army and his country"--an historic event to be remembered at this time of the Bicentennial.

The history of the Fulton Ferry area is inextricably linked with the ferry which served it. The existence of tills ferry resulted in the growth of a small settlement beneath Brooklyn Heights, occupied in the early days by large landowners and farmers whose descendants were later to control its development. The waterfront area below the Heights, in contrast, with its busy ferry landing, a large public market and adjacent slaughter houses, had been teeming with activity since long before Revolutionary times. By 1815 there were a number of taverns along the western end of Fulton Street, serving the ferry district, and in 1816 the Village of Brooklyn was incorporated.

A ferry service of sorts between Breuckelen and New York began in 1642, when Cornells Dircksen, who owned a small inn near the present Peck's Slip in New York, ran a small boat to the spot which later became the Ferry Road and Fulton Street. The early ferries were rowboats, flat scows with sprit-sails or, at best, two-masted sailboats, dependent upon wind and tide. In 11)55, Egbert Van Borsum, the ferry-master, built the first ferry-house tavern, a year after Governor Stuyvesant had enacted the first ordinance controlling the ferry service. Of frame construction and measuring eighteen by thirty feet, it stood at the foot of the road to the ferry. In 1704, when the ferry road was officially laid out, it was known both as the Road to the Ferry and the Road to Jamaica. It was the principal street in Brooklyn, running from the Brookland Ferry landing to Jamaica and thence to eastern Long Island, and it was along this road that farmers brought their produce to market and livestock to slaughter. A new stone ferry-house and tavern, contracted for by the New York Corporation in 1699 and completed the following year, replaced the original wood structure. According to an early print, it was a three-story rectangular building with stepped gables at each end. In 1743 it was put to the torch and burned by Brooklynites as part of their continuing quarrel against ownership of

Brooklyn property ami shoreline by the .New York Corporation—an early instance of the bitter rivalry between Brooklyn and New York.

The most conspicuous building in the ferry area during the 13th century was the "Corporation House," a large, two-story stone building:; about sixty feet square,











Storage 3




Storage 3





When it comes to storage, I can't afford to waste space, so I try my best to make it count. This former clothes closet has an extra foot and a half of width to the left of the door. What did I do with that normally hard to access space? I added a 7 foot tower of shallow, stackable mini drawers, and a 4 foot tall scrapbook paper storage unit with every other shelf removed (see far right photo). It's a tight squeeze, but it's all accessible.

By the way, in the middle pic, the three black chests of drawers are on casters so that I can quickly and easily roll them out to get to the larger drawers behind them.

In case you're interested, by skimming your mouse over the notes in the photo, you'll get a guided tour of my doll and craft closet.










boat storage canopy







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