Some articles on shutters, shutter:
... The sail is divided into a number of bays, each having a number of shutters ... All the shutters are joined together by a shutter bar, and the force required for the wind to open the shutters is adjusted by a separate spring on ...
... UK/Australian CD Single "Crack the Shutters" – 320 "Cubicles" – 311 European CD "Crack the Shutters" – 320 "Cubicles" – 311 "Crack the Shutters" (Haunts Remix ... iTunes Bundle "Crack the Shutters" – 320 "Crack the Shutters" (Haunts Remix) – 501 iTunes Digital Download "Crack the Shutters" (Kid Glove Remix) – 416 Promo CD "Crack ...
... The Source Four is the first fixture to feature a rotating shutter barrel, which makes framing objects much easier regardless of lamp orientation ... In previous fixtures, the shutters had only a limited range of motion and could not be rotated ... The shutters are also made from stainless steel, which does not warp easily under the heat of the lamp ...
... A window shutter is a solid and stable window covering usually consisting of a frame of vertical stiles and horizontal rails (top, centre and bottom) ... Shutters may be employed for a variety of reasons, including controlling the amount of sunlight that enters a room, to provide privacy, security, to protect against weather or ... on the application, and the construction of the window frame, shutters can be mounted to fit within the opening or to overlap the opening ...
... The inner pair have eight bays of three shutters and the outer pair have nine bays of two shutters and one of three shutters ...
Famous quotes containing the word shutters:
“The shutters were drawn and the undertaker wiped his feet
He was aware that this sort of thing had occurred before.”
—T.S. (Thomas Stearns)
“The wind attendant on the solstices
Blows on the shutters of the metropoles,
Stirring no poet in his sleep, and tolls
The trand ideas of the villages.
The malady of the quotidian. . . .”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“She does all right. She does all right. She just put up the shutters and stopped living.”
—David Storey (b. 1933)